Kettlebells Premium PLR Ebook
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Kettlebells Premium PLR Package - High quality Kettlebell fitness PLR product including ebook, emails, articles & lots more. Over 40k words of ready-to-go kettlebell fitness PLR content that is well written and ready to be used in your business to educate your readers. This kettlebells fitness PLR content package includes fast-action bonuses for the first 50 buyers.

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Kettlebells Premium PLR Package – Featuring Over 40 000 Words of Done-For-You Evergreen Fitness Content.

 

Attention: Health, Fitness and Wellness Entrepreneurs

Done for You Premium Fitness PLR Product on a

EVERGREEN Topic:

Fitness!

 

Dear online business owner, When it comes to top fitness searches, the Kettlebell Fitness is one of the most searched-for topics online.

It’s safe to say that fitness has spawned an entire industry of blogs, fitness courses, and products.

This is where my premium done for you Kettlebell Fitness PLR Package comes in. Its all about teaching your customers about The Kettlebell Fitness Plan.

Everything is done for you – from the main Body-Building PLR info product to your social media updates – its simply up to you to add your branding and firmly establish yourself in this lucrative fitness niche.

 

Introducing The…

Kettlebells Fitness Premium PLR Package

Featuring Over 40 000 Words of High Quality Kettlebells Fitness Content Ready To Be Used In Your Business!

This high quality  Kettlebell fitness PLR package covers the hugely popular fitness niche. Fitness and exercising is evergreen and will always be. This kettlebell fitness PLR content package is well-written by an experienced copywriter and comes with full private label rights so you can edit it, put your name on it, put your brand on it and sell it and use it to build your list of raving fans.

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Here’s everything you’ll get in the Kettlebells Fitness MEGA PLR Package…

Main eBook:”The Kettlebell Fitness Plan”

(4,170 words, 20 pages, 9 images)

Kettlebells Premium PLR Ebook

 

A look inside The Kettlebell Fitness Plan Premium PLR eBook:

Kettlebells Premium PLR Ebook Sneak Preview

 

Table of Contents for The Kettlebell Fitness Plan PLR eBook:

Introduction – What Is a Kettlebell? What Makes Them So Unique?……………. 3

A Quick History Lesson…………………………………………………………………………………….. 3

About that Heavy Ball with a Handle………………………………………………….. 4

How Are They Weighed?………………………………………………….. 4

The Benefits of Kettlebells ………………………………………………….5

Kettlebells Help You Take Your Workout to The Next Level………………… 5

Kettlebells are Budget Friendly………………………………………………….. 5

Kettlebell Movements Are Fun………………………………………………….. 6

They’re Compact and Portable………………………………………………….. 6

Kettle Bell Movements…………………………………………………. 7

#1 The Kettlebell Deadlift – Beginner…………………………………………………. 7

#2 Kettlebell Shoulder Press – Intermediate………………………………………… 8

#3 Kettlebell Lunge – Beginner…………………………………………………. 9

#4 Turkish Getups – Advanced………………………………………………….. 10

#5 Swings – Intermediate………………………………………………….. 11

#6 Pushups – Intermediate………………………………………………….. 12

#7 Kettlebell Row – Beginner ………………………………………………….13

#8 Kettlebell High Pull – Advanced………………………………………………….. 13

#9 Goblet Squat – Beginner…………………………………………………. 13

#10 Oblique Twist – Beginner…………………………………………………. 14

#11 Thruster – Intermediate………………………………………………….. 14

#12 Clean & Jerk – Advanced………………………………………………….. 15

#13 Snatch – Advanced………………………………………………….. 16

#14 Kettlebell Floor Press – Beginner……………………………………. 16

Sample Strength Training & Cardio Workouts………………………… 18

Sample Kettlebell Cardio Workouts………………………………………….. 18

Sample Kettlebell Strength Workouts……………………………………………….. 19

Moving Forward – Next Steps & Conclusion…………………………………….. 20

 

Sample Content for The Kettlebell Fitness Plan PLR eBook:

Introduction – What Is a Kettlebell? What Makes Them So Unique?

You may have recently heard a lot about kettlebells. They are the hot new fitness equipment and everyone is talking about them. But why? What makes the kettlebell unique? It’s essentially a heavy ball with a handle, and that is exactly what makes them so awesome.

A Quick History Lesson

Sometimes it can be fun to know where a movement or exercise originated. With the case of the kettlebell, the history is a bit unclear. However according to kettlebellusa.com, “the kettlebell originated approximately 350 years ago. The first appearance of the word in a Russian dictionary appeared in 1704. They were originally used as handled counterweights (bearing the Imperial Seal) to weigh out dry goods on market scales.”

So, as you’re swinging or lifting a kettlebell, you can remember that they used to be used to weigh heavy items at the market.

About that Heavy Ball with a Handle

You might wonder what makes a kettlebell different from a dumbbell. The answer is the handle. The handle makes all the difference. Imagine trying to swing a dumbbell. Not a pretty picture, right? You don’t have the same range of motion.

Kettlebells provide that range of motion because the handle can rotate in your hand. It also can challenge your stability, which makes you stronger, and it’s more versatile. You can perform the same movements with a kettlebell that you can with a dumbbell, and many more that you cannot really perform well with a dumbbell.

Finally, that handle makes the exercises and movements more functional. Generally speaking, when you’re lifting and carrying things, you have some swing and range of motion. You need to work your body in a way that resembles and supports proper function in real life.

For example, carrying a big bag of groceries is much more like carrying a heavy kettlebell than it is carrying a dumbbell. Kettlebell exercises are much more functional than those done with a traditional dumbbell.

How Are They Weighed?

In the states, we’re accustomed to things being measured in pounds. From barbells and plates to dumbbells, they’re usually measured in pounds. In the Olympic weightlifting world, and in the rest of the world outside the United States, things are generally measured in kilograms. For reference, one kilogram is equal to 2.2 pounds. So, if someone says they can lift 65 kg, they’re lifting 143 pounds.

However, in Russia the kettlebell was originally measured in Pood. Yes, that’s spelled correctly. Pood is a fun word to say, rhymes with “food.” A kettlebell either weighed one pood, one and a half pood, or two pood. It’s interesting to note that according to the Merriam-Webster dictionary, the term pound was derived from Pood.

At any rate, one pood is approximately equal to 16 kg or 36 pounds. One and a half pood is 24 kg or 53 pounds, and 2 pood is 32 kg or 70 pounds. In the sporting goods store you’ll find them usually in pounds, but it’s good to know your kg to pound conversion so you purchase the correct sizes.

Note: The above content is just a snippet of the ebook.

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Short Report:”A Guide to Choosing the Best Type of Weights for Your Workout”

(1,760 words, 9 pages, 5 images)

Kettleball Premium PLR Report

A look inside A Guide to Choosing the Best Type of Weights for Your Workout PLR Report:

Kettlebells Premium PLR Report Sneak Preview

 

Product Reviews:

“Bodyweight Strength Training Anatomy” by Bret Contreras – 534 words

Contoured Single Vinyl Coated Kettlebell With Training DVD by GoFit – 584 words

KETTLE GRYP – 550 words

KettleWorX Kickstart Kit – 724 words

Rep Kettlebells (various sizes) – 521 words

 

Product Comparison Review:

Top 5 Kettlebells – 905 words

 

5 Emails/ Blog Posts:

Topic: A Beginner’s Guide to Kettlebells for Weight Loss

Email1-Intro to Kettlebells – 422 words

Email2-How Can Kettlebells Help You Lose Weight – 388 words

Email3-Ideas for Kettlebell Moves – 423 words

Email4-How Often to Workout – 355 words

Email5-Basic Dietary Changes Needed to Boost Results – 406 words

 

Kettlebells Email Sample Content:

Intro to Kettlebells

Welcome to the world of kettlebells for weight loss. If you are not familiar with this piece of fitness equipment, lets start by describing one so you get a clearer picture of what one looks like.

Essentially, a kettlebell is a small weight shaped similarly to a cannonball with a handle on top that comes in various sizes and weights. Much like other weights, it is used to build muscular strength and endurance by providing resistance when lifted similar to the same thing as a dumbbell.

The difference between the two though is that the handle on a kettlebell is on top of the weight instead of being in between two weights essentially a cast-iron ball that you can grasp in one or both hands from the top.

When some of the moves performed with kettlebells, extra movement is added to what would be otherwise a fairly static and unchanging exercise because of the weight always wanting to be underneath the handle. As the weight shifts during movement, so does the angle of the resistance. This in turn works the muscles differently than if the same move was done using a dumbbell.

Whats more interesting still, is that the kettlebell allows you to hold it from a variety of different angles. You can grab it by the handle from the top for instance, hold it by it the part of the handle on each side going down into the weight itself, or hold the ball with both hands. How you hold it depends on which move you are doing at the time.

And if you swing the kettlebell, you add an extra dimension of momentum which must be controlled. A swinging kettlebell creates its own force and trajectory and you have to compensate for that while doing a swinging movement.

This is where the true challenge of using a kettlebell comes in, because you have to constantly adapt to the changing angle, momentum and trajectory of the kettlebell. This in turn means you need to maintain your balance using your stabilizing core muscles, you need to grasp hard onto the handle thus increasing your grip strength and you need to recruit supporting muscles that you probably go long stretches without using the rest of the time, all the while increasing your heart rate to a cardio exercise level. Essentially it is both a cardio and strength training routine all rolled into one.

In the next email, well look at how using kettlebells can help you lose weight.

 

Browse for more PLR email courses at BuyQualityPLR.

 

High Quality Kettlebells PLR Articles:

3 Reasons to Workout with Kettlebells – 419 words

4 Mistakes People Make with Kettlebells – 397 words

4 Reasons Why You Should Be Doing Strength Training Exercises – 482 words

4 Strength Training Exercises That Are Easy to Perform at Home – 407 words

Advantages of Strength Training for the Over 50s – 415 words

Do You Need Variety in Your Strength Training Workouts? – 407 words

How Can You Tone Your Body Without Getting Bulky? – 398 words

How Does Strength Training Help Prevent Disease and Degenerative Conditions? – 401 words

How Does Weight Training Help You Burn Fat? – 419 words

How Heavy Should Your Kettlebell Be? – 447 words

How to Combine Strength Training with Cardio for Best Results – 386 words

Kettlebell Workouts vs. Bodyweight Exercises – 396 words

Kettlebell Workouts vs. Running – 429 words

Kettlebell Workouts vs. HIIT – 419 words

Kettlebells vs. Dumbbells or Barbells – 384 words

Kettlebells vs. Medicine Balls – What’s the Difference? – 394 words

Top 4 Kettlebell Moves – 410 words

What is Functional Strength Training? – 400 words

Which Is Best: Strength Training Or Cardio? – 427 words

Why Strength Training is So Important for Women – 412 words

 

Kettlebells PLR Article Sample:

4 Mistakes People Make with Kettlebells

Kettlebells are a versatile exercise tool. They can be used for both cardio and to build muscle, so it is no wonder that they are a very popular exercise tool. However, many people are using them without learnig how to do so properly. Are you making any of these mistakes, too?

Not realizing that kettlebells are meant to work out the lower body

Kettlebell swings are one of the main exercises that people do when they use kettlebells. A lot of people, however, make the mistake of not realizing that kettlebell swings are meant to exercise the lower body. When you do a kettlebell swing, you should be primarily focusing on working out your lower body. When doing the actual swing, your lower body should be doing the vast majority of the work. You should use your arms should be used to keep the kettlebell steady and centered, but the actual swinging should be done entirely with your hips.

Swinging a kettlebell too high

This mistake is closely related to the previous one. A lot of people make the mistake of swinging the kettlebell too high when they do a kettlebell swing. Some even go as far as swinging it up near their head. This is a big mistake since swinging the kettlebell too high puts unnecessary amounts of stress on your upper body, specifically your shoulders and your spine. So, remember, when doing kettlebell swings, try and keep the kettlebell lower, not higher. Let the momentum of your hips raise the kettlebell, do not add unnecessary force to the swing.

Breathing wrong while using the kettlebell

Breathing is a crucial part of doing kettlebell exercises right. If you want to do kettlebell exercises properly, then you need to develop proper breathing technique. A lot of people fail to do this and it holds them back. The proper way to breathe when doing kettlebell exercises is to take a deep breath while lowering the kettlebell then exhale while swinging the kettlebell.

Lifting the kettlebell from a squat position

A lot of people make the mistakes of lifting a kettlebell from a squatting position. They bend their knees too much instead of bending their hips. Your knees are not the focus nor should they be. The focus is on your lower body. So, make sure that instead of bending your knees, that you are bending your hips instead.

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Social Media Posts & Images:

 

5 Shareable Social Media Fitness Graphics (PLR)

Kettlebells Premium PLR Social Fitness Tips

 

5 Shareable Social Media Inspirational Images

Kettlebells Premium PLR Inspirational Images

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20 Social Media Posts (for sharing on Twitter or Facebook)

Kettlebells Premium PLR Social Media Tweets

 

14 Royalty Free Images

Kettlebells Royalty Free Images

 

Images of All Products Reviewed

Kettlebells Premium PLR Products Reviewed

 

Kettlebells Keyword Research Pack

Kettlebells Premium PLR Keyword Research

 

Bonuses:

Kettlebell Buyer Guide – 1,250 words

 

Kettlebell Buyer Guide Article Sample:

The Kettlebell Buyer’s Guide

If you are shopping for a kettlebell (a giri or girya in Russian), you probably want to know what different types are available. Can men and women and use the same kettlebell? And what weight should you get? If you have never used a kettlebell before, should you purchase a different type of product than someone who is familiar with the “cannonball with a handle”? And just how did this odd looking cardiovascular, strength and flexibility training device originate? You have questions, and we have all the answers in this definitive guide to buying kettlebells.

What is a kettlebell and where did it come from?

Kettlebells date back to the 1700s in Russia. A large, round cast-iron or steal weight with a handle, kettlebells facilitate swinging and ballistic movements. They were not used for exercise originally. Rather, farmers used them to weigh crops. At markets and festivals were they sold their goods, these farmers enjoyed showing off the strength they had developed from constantly lifting these heavy weights.

The Soviet Army began using them as physical training and conditioning equipment in the 20th century, and sports competition began in Russia and Europe in the 1940s. Kettlebells became popular as a strength and cardio training device in the United States in the 1960s, and are now found in health and fitness clubs throughout the country .

What types of kettlebells can I choose from?

You will find some sand-filled kettlebells on the market and even a few filled with water, but generally they are made from either professional grade steel or standard grade cast-iron.

Cast-iron

When choosing cast-iron, the larger the bell size, the heavier the weight. The smaller the bell size, the lower the weight. There may be a slight difference in handle diameter and width as well. The handle will be thicker than on competition steel bells, and may not be best for people with small hands. Cast-iron kettlebells will almost always be less expensive.

Steel

Competition bells, made of high-grade steel, are always the same size. They will vary in weight, but the size is uniform to guarantee a standard lifting technique. Competition steel kettlebells are always more expensive than cast-iron, since they must adhere to national and international competition specifications. The handles on steel kettlebells are thinner than their cast-iron counterparts, and are specially designed to prevent slipping.

Whether beginner or veteran weight trainer, what should I be looking for?

Beginning weight trainer

You should probably get started with a cast-iron kettlebell as a beginner. Because of their unique design and effect on your body, kettlebells are not for everyone. A cast-iron investment is less expenses, and if you find out you enjoy the intense, one-of-a-kind kettlebell training exercises and benefits, you can always step up to the more expensive, professionally constructed competition bells.

However, if you have the money to invest in competition grade kettlebells from the start it is highly recommended that you do so. The handles are thinner and easier to grasp, slip-free design is integrated, and the ball portion of the device is always the same size, regardless what weight bell you purchase.

Veteran weight trainer

You will probably want to get started immediately with competition steel kettlebells. As a veteran weight trainer, you understand the importance of form over function. Steel kettlebells allow for a perfect and consistent range of motion for each repetition. And when you get stronger and move up to a heavier weight, the uniform size and easy grip handle mean you will continue to practice perfect form. Proper form delivers quicker results and fewer injuries, whenever weight training is involved.

Should men and women use different sized weights, and what weight size is best for me?

Men and women should first choose bells according to the above criteria. As far as weight is concerned, women probably want to start off with an 8 kg or 10 kg bell (15 or 20 pound sizes are comparable in the US). Men should probably start with a 12 kg to 16 kilogram bell (roughly 25 to 35 pound US equivalent). Not sure what weight is right for you? Choose the lighter weight above, or find a local gymnasium or health club which uses kettlebells and get some hands-on experience.

What are some typical kettlebell weights?

Russian kettlebells are usually measured in weight by “poods”. 1 pood equals about 16 kilograms (around 35 pounds). In the United States, typical kettlebell weights will range from 10 to 80 or more pounds. This includes both cast-iron and steel competition bells.

In the United Kingdom and other non-US areas, you can expect to find bells beginning as light as 5 kilograms and as heavy as 32 or 36 kilograms. (Remember to always err on the side of caution, and choose the lighter bell when deciding between 2 different weight sizes.)

What exercises can I perform with my kettlebell?

The most common kettlebell exercises are swings, cleans, windmills, and snatches. Single arm swings and 2 arm rows are popular, as are the goblet squat, figure 8 and the Russian twist. There are plenty of videos and instructional e-books available online which walk you through performing each and every kettlebell exercise properly.

What physical benefits do kettlebells deliver?

Moving from the farmer’s fields to the Russian Red Army, kettlebells provide an intense total body workout. Because swinging motions are involved, your agility and balance are improved. Obviously lifting weights builds your strength, but your endurance is boosted as well. When done properly and in high repetitions, kettlebell exercises offer improved cardiovascular health and functioning. Your hips, glutes, hamstrings and waistline also benefit from this unique physical fitness tool.

Unlike the more common dumbbell which is also used for single arm weightlifting, kettlebells have a center of mass which moves far beyond your hand. This impacts your body in a greater manner than a dumbbell, involving more muscle groups. Known as an “unstable force” in weight training, this is the primary reason for the greater impact kettlebell training has on your body than standard free weights.

How much do kettlebells cost?

A quick search on Amazon shows that you can purchase a 5 pound kettlebell for around $5. Obviously, you have a shipping charge to consider as well. And that particular price is for a cast-iron bell with a one-piece cast. 25 pound cast-iron kettlebells will be anywhere between $20 and $30 usually, with a 55 pound kettlebell costing between $45 and $55.

Because of their painstaking production and competition level specifications, steel kettlebells are more expensive. 8 kg (15 to 20 pound) models can run as much as $40 online, with a 32 kg (70 pound) professional grade competition kettlebell setting you back $150 or more.

More points to consider

Kettlebells are extremely unique, in both design and exercise. Do not assume that just because you are physically fit that you can start off with a heavy weight. Swinging, snatching and jerking movements need to be perfected before you move up in weight.

You get what you pay for. Cast-iron kettlebells are definitely recommended if you are just getting started. Just remember that uneven bottoms, welded handles, a rough handle finish and sometimes minimal handle clearance can be negatives encountered with the cast-iron version of this product.

It is not always easy to find kettlebells locally. The Internet provides a great place to comparison shop, you will always find exactly what you are looking for, and get delivery right to your front door.

 

10 High Quality HIIT Basics PLR Articles

Are You Healthy Enough for HIIT? (563 words)

7 Commonly Asked Questions Regarding HIIT (690 words)

What is HIIT and Why is It So Effective? (645 words)

Discover the Amazing Benefits of HIIT (561 words)

9 Common HIIT Mistakes to Avoid (703 words)

Thinking of Getting Started with HIIT? Read This First! (602 words)

How to Structure a HIIT Workout (648 words)

What is the Tabata Protocol? (648 words)

Making Time for Your HIIT Workouts (656 words)

What are the Best Exercises to Use in a HIIT Set? (582 words)

These articles are available in .TXT and Word Doc format and Includes PLR License.

 

10 High Quality HIIT Basics PLR Article Sample:

9 Common HIIT Mistakes to Avoid

High intensity interval training (HIIT) is excellent for fat loss and boosting your stamina. If your objective is to increase the oxidative capacity of your muscles and get shredded, you can’t go wrong with HIIT.
Or can you?
In this article we’ll look at 9 of the most common mistakes people make when engaging in high intensity workouts. Be mindful of them and steer clear of these pitfalls. This will allow you to get the best rewards from all that sweaty effort and exhaustion.

1. Not enough effort
HIIT workouts are tough. There’s no denying that. The good news is that they’re not long workouts. Ideally, you should not train for more than 15 minutes. Beyond that and diminishing returns will set in.
During the 15 minutes you’re training, you must work with maximum intensity. You absolutely must not hold back. Give it your best. It’s normal to gasp and pant and groan. That’s just how it is. Not expending maximum effort will diminish the effectiveness of your workout.

2. Training too long
As mentioned earlier, try to stick to 15 minutes or less. The Tabata Protocol, which is considered as one of the most effective HIIT workouts lasts for only 4 minutes.
You can’t train at a high intensity for an hour. Hardly anybody can… and you don’t need to. Short, inten