I’ve been active all my life and during the years I spent in prison with nothing to use for working out have learned a lot about the bodybuilding lifestyle. I’m one of the many younger males that look up to these guys and what foundation they have made for them self as being successful in the industry. I understand the fact that they have possibly broken the law. I would proudly stand behind these guys which some people criticize for there steroid usage. Steroids have have been frowned upon for generations and the media definitely takes there toll on them as well as everyday life too. I do not disagree with them on that factor because a lot of these guys know there stuff when it comes to the science part which is the main thing when it comes to that level of competition. It’s an art and you have to to learn your body . There are proper procedures for everything and precautions to take to stop you from severely hurt yourself or getting these potential side effects from steroids. When you treat it like a drug the drug does you . More is better is what gets people hurt. Taking cycles the way it is intended and cycling off and using pct to recover properly will save you. Not even just that your age, weight , height all take play into what amount you should be using especially if it’s your first time. Another thing I would advise is people wanting to try should know there history and if they have low t levels already because if you have a history of substance abuse it would part take in the amount you use. Like I said there is a proper way for anything. These guys r successful and I still look up to j cutler and Dorian. You guys keep up the good work.
Known for being long time bodybuilding rival of Arnold Schwarzenegger and the original Hulk on the TV show, Lou Ferrigno was also a deputy graduating from Brooklyn Technical High School in 1969, Ferrigno won his first major titles, IFBB Mr. America and Mr. Universe, four years later. In 1974, he came in second on his first attempt at the Mr. Olympia competition. He then came third the following year, and his attempt to beat Arnold Schwarzenegger was the subject of the 1975 documentary Pumping Iron. Following this, Ferrigno left the competition circuit for many years, and went for his acting career.