Sports scientists concur that cardio-boxing is one of the best kinds of exercise since it conditions the entire body and gives your cardiovascular and endurance systems a thorough workout.
Cardio-boxing has several key advantages, including:
Cardio boxing helps people become more disciplined, which improves their overall health. When combined with weight training, it provides the whole package for fitness and self-defense.
Work with a modified heart rate
Proper boxing maneuvers
The typical workout consists of age-adjusted heart rate work that lasts between 10 minutes for beginners and 20 minutes for more experienced exercisers. You will need to perform and practice boxing techniques for 20 minutes during the second portion of the workout.
Checking your pulse is the most accurate technique to gauge how an exercise program is impacting your body.
Placing your index and middle fingers on your carotid artery or wrist is the simplest approach to checking your pulse. After the workout, count your pulse for 15 seconds and multiply the result by 4.
While exercising, you can also check your pulse, but safety should always come first. Get an electronic device from any sports store to get a more accurate reading of your pulse rate.
You now know your heartbeats per minute or pulse rate while exercising. We’ll focus on the higher end of your pulse range, between 50% and 70%.
To calculate this, subtract your age from 220. If your age is 40, subtract it from 220 to get 180.
90% of 180 beats per minute is,
108 beats per minute are 60% of 180.
126 beats per minute are 70% of 180, and so on.
Don’t go right into 70% of the work. Start with 50% and gradually increase to a maximum of 70%.
Up the time, start with no more than 10 minutes. Once you feel comfortable exercising for 20 minutes at 70% of your maximum heart rate, try raising it to 80%.
In the gym, vary your cardiovascular workouts. Utilize any accessible equipment, including the bike, skipping, climber, rowing, and treadmill.
Depending on whether you are left- or right-handed, the boxing stance is the position a boxer assumes before and after each action. We’ll be dealing with right-handed people, the most prevalent. Simply follow the directions in reverse for left-handed people.
Place your left foot in front of your right foot as you stand with your feet shoulder-width apart. Your left foot should be flat on the floor with the toes pointing forward and your right heel should be slightly raised.
Kneel a little and evenly and comfortably distribute your weight.
Your left hand should be held at head height, in line with your left foot, with your elbows close to your torso.
Both elbows should be defending your body, and both fists should be defending your chin. The right fist should be at head height as well.
Before moving on, please practice your defensive and offensive positions after throwing punches. In this boxing stance, when moving forward, the left foot advances first, then the right.
The right moves back first, and then the left moves back after it. The right foot goes first and then the left when turning to the right. The left foot travels first and then the right when turning to the left.
Practice moving in the boxer’s stance forward, backward, and to the side until it comes naturally and swiftly. Keep your shoulders back, elbows tucked into your sides, and guard up.
Keep your upper body slightly leaned forward and your head level. Punches must be delivered swiftly in boxing before being quickly returned to a defensive stance.
There are numerous applications for a left jab, including offensive and defending techniques. The left arm is quickly and firmly thrust forward from the prepared posture, and the weight is transferred to the front foot. For defense, the fist swings in a straight path and then straight back.
The lower arm and the back of the hand are parallel at the point of collision. Throughout the motion, maintain the defensive fist position with the right hand and the elbow tucked into the body.
The straight right can be thrown with a lot of force and is also referred to as the punching hand. The arm extends directly from the chin, the body weight is transferred to the front foot, and the back leg’s ball of the foot pushes into the ground to provide additional force.
At the time of the collision, the hand’s back is straight and facing upward. After the collision, the arm is quickly pulled back for protection.
For closer-range training, the left hook to the head and body is a powerful strike. Turn your left shoulder swiftly while maintaining your fixed stance, then raise your elbow to shoulder height. The elbow is bent as the fist moves in a circular motion toward the target.
While pressing your front left fist down and rotating your hip and body, keep the back of your fist pointing up and parallel to the lower arm. Similar to the above, the left hook to the body increases the body’s rotation.
At close range, the right uppercut is also delivered. Once your upper and lower arms are at right angles to one another, drop the lower portion of your striking arm. Put your arm forward and upward toward your target with the back of your hand pointing away from you.
Turn your hip and shoulder to the same side while shifting your weight to your front leg. Remind yourself to protect your chin the entire time with your left fist. Now, practice each punch until it can be executed quickly and fluidly.
Try punching straight left and right combinations into the heavy bag to increase your speed and stamina. Exercise and rest periods are the same length, i.e., 10 seconds of exercise followed by 10 seconds of rest, 20 seconds of exercise followed by 20 seconds of rest, and so on. Increase your position as your health gets better.