Tony Horton’s P90X3 DVD Workout – Base Kit

Tony Horton’s P90X3 DVD Workout – Base Kit

Tony Horton's P90X3 DVD Workout - Base Kit

  • With P90X3, you get an entire Exercise in simply 30 Minutes
  • Includes 16 excessive 30-minute workout routines, Fitness Information, Nutrition Plan, Workout Calendar, “The Right Way To Speed Up” DVD, and 24/7 Online Toughen
  • Tony Horton’s leap forward Muscle Acceleration gadget maximizes that all-vital window of chance that will help you get ripped in 30 Minutes a day
  • Studies show that the most dramatic physique transformations occur WITHIN THE first 30 Minutes of train
  • With P90X3, you aren’t getting off easy, you simply get completed sooner

Get ripped in Half-hour a day, using Tony Horton’s breakthrough Muscle Acceleration system. P90X3 combines a highly structured, plateau-busting schedule with an extraordinary number of strikes that preserve each muscle challenged day by day for 30 Minutes of full-throttle intensity that leaves another Exercise WITHIN THE mud. It Can Be a whole Exercise in half the time. What’s WITHIN THE Package Deal? Sixteen excessive 30-minute exercises, Fitness Guide, Diet Plan, Workout Calendar, “Easy Methods To Accelerate” DVD, and 24/7 On-line Make Stronger. PLEASE OBSERVE: THE Fitness Guide, Nutrition Information, Exercise CALENDAR & ” Accelerate: DVD ARE REDUCE WRAPPED IN THE Bundle

Checklist Value: $ 139.80

Worth: $ 139.Eighty

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2 Responses to Tony Horton’s P90X3 DVD Workout – Base Kit

  • Sneaky Burrito says:
    190 of 196 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    P90X for busy people!, December 27, 2013
    By 
    Sneaky Burrito (Georgia, USA) –
    (TOP 1000 REVIEWER)
      

    This review is from: Tony Horton’s P90X3 DVD Workout – Base Kit (Sports)

    Please note: This review is going to be quite long. If you are going to invest over $100 of your money and three months of your life in a fitness program (not to mention equipment costs, if you don’t already have everything you need), you need enough information to make an informed decision. I hope I will be able to help with that. But in order to do so, there’s a LOT to discuss. I’ve tried to divide this into sections so you can skim for what you’re looking for, if you’re pressed for time.

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    INTRODUCTION AND IMPROVEMENTS OVER P90X
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    There’s a lot to love about P90X3. I have previously completed two rounds of the original P90X and, while I liked P90X a lot, I had some issues with it. Time was one issue — 60-90 minutes, six days a week, is tough to fit into a busy schedule. I also wished P90X had emphasized the lower body more. And the advertising pitches in the P90X workout (for recovery drink, etc.) were a little tiresome. Finally, I wasn’t terribly impressed with the cardio offerings — thought the quality was inconsistent.

    I am happy to report that P90X3 has improved in ALL of those areas. P90X3 is roughly 30 minutes a day, every day, with most of the schedule options, although you are given one optional rest day per week. I say “roughly” because, although there is a workout timer that starts at 30 minutes for each of the workouts, most of the workouts have a cool-down segment that is not included as part of the 30 minutes. These can be from one to five minutes long. Still, even 35 minutes is not a lot compared to 60-90 minutes.

    Still have a day or two where you can’t find 30 minutes? Unfortunately for me, there are two days like this per week. What I do is double up workouts the day before. This is not an option that is discussed in the guidebook, but it works for me and is something you may want to consider. For example, I am doing “X3 Yoga” and “The Challenge” on a day when I do have a full hour to work out. If this is something you’re thinking about, I’d recommend doing two different sorts of workouts. Don’t pile up all your cardio on the same day, for example. (Just a suggestion.)

    There’s a DVD in the P90X3 base kit called “Eccentric Lower,” but that’s not the only time you work your lower body. “Agility X” has all sorts of jumps, “X3 Yoga” has a warrior III/half moon/twisted half moon sequence that makes my hamstrings and quads shake, “The Warrior” has a lot of squats, and so forth. So there are different types of moves for the lower body in a lot of the DVDs.

    As for advertising pitches, there’s a non-skippable Shakeology commercial at the beginning of each DVD. I use this time to get my water ready as I’m not big on these sorts of supplements. But I don’t notice nearly as much of a push to sell things during the workouts themselves as there was in the original P90X (there’s a cheesy skit at the end of at least one of the workouts, maybe more of them, where they’re trying to sell you Shakeology, as well — but you can stop the DVDs before this point).

    With respect to cardio, there are a variety of cardio options in P90X3. Sometimes (like with “Agility X”) you’re going strong pretty much the whole time. Other times, you may find the workout more of an interval type (like with “Triometrics” or “Accelerator” or “The Warrior”). I was challenged a lot more with the cardio in P90X3 than I was in P90X (where I thought only “Plyometrics” was really tough) and that is a definite plus for me. I like both cardio AND strength training (as well as flexibility and core work), so I’m pleased to see a more even balance here. P90X3 really works on all areas of fitness (core, strength, balance, flexibility, and cardio).

    ——————————————
    WORKOUT FOCUS OPTIONS
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    You have four choices of schedules. For the first round, I’m doing the “classic” schedule. You also have the choice of a “lean” option that focuses more on weight loss, a “mass” option that focuses more on building muscle mass, and a “doubles” option if you happen to have extra time on your hands. Regarding the “doubles” option, you will need some extra DVDs (see below for more on this) that don’t come in the base kit. There’s an additional option to go past 90 days (“elite block”) where you will also need the extra DVDs.

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    CORE/ABS + DVDS NOT IN THE BASE KIT
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    Please note that if you order this item, the “base kit,” you will have one empty slot in your DVD case. You are not missing any DVDs; you have to order this DVD separately. It contains three…

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  • Garvinstomp says:
    396 of 404 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    First Impressions. . ., December 17, 2013
    By 
    Garvinstomp (Chicago or LA) –
    (VINE VOICE)
      

    This review is from: Tony Horton’s P90X3 DVD Workout – Base Kit (Sports)

    Obviously this won’t be a full review since this product is brand new and I haven’t gotten to give it 90 days. But I will update this in April with a full accounting of its effectiveness.

    If you check my other reviews you’ll see that I have top reviews for P90X and P90X2. I’m not a Beachbody coach. I’ve never purchased supplements or shakes or anything other than the original push-up stands from them. I’m just a guy who enjoys Tony’s workouts and have gotten great results with them.

    That being said, I wanted to give you guys a breakdown of this system as I’m sure there are a lot of questions out there. Is it like the first or second series? How much additional gear will you need? Do you need to do the first two series to do this one? Is it really 30 minutes? And on and on. . . This review is designed to answer those questions for people wondering about the series that don’t want to wait 90 days to find out what’s in it. Here we go. . .

    I plan on officially starting the program in January. For the past few weeks I’ve been going through all of the workouts several times so I could get a gauge on their effectiveness and give a more thorough accounting of them.

    First, calling it 30 minutes is a little bit disingenuous. Each DVD has the option of beginning with a “Cold Start” that is a 12 minute, extensive warm-up. You can choose to skip that and jump right into the workouts if you like, most of which have a short 2-3 minute warm-up that is of a higher intensity. The cool down doesn’t begin until AFTER the 30 minutes has elapsed and can be anywhere from 3-6 minutes depending on the workout you’ve done. There’s also no dedicated ab routine like in the previous 2 series. So if you want to put an ab routine in after your resistance days that’s up to you. If you were to do the warm-up, the routine, the cool down, and the abs, you’re now back up to about an hour. Now, this doesn’t bother me as trying to cram all of that into 30 minutes would guarantee your workout wasn’t very good. I was skeptical that they would try to do this and I’m glad they didn’t. I rather it be a bit longer than shorter.

    But what about the gear? You need very little. This is one place they’ve embraced their roots. Gone are the army of medicine balls and plyo platforms. This is original P90X style: Dumbbells, pull-up bar, yoga mat. There are some other things you can grab, but none that are necessary. For those who didn’t like P90X2 because of how much gear there was, this new set will appeal to you in its spartan attitude towards equipment.

    You absolutely don’t have had to do any previous P90X series in order to use this. Unlike P90X2, which had a high learning curve that turned a lot of people off, this one is much simpler and straightforward. The moves are nowhere near as complex and come with plenty of modifications for people of all fitness levels. And, of course, the shorter time limit makes it more attractive to people who thought an hour and change was just too much. Even the guide book encourages people to try this first and then graduate into the other two series. I would wager to say that this is actually a better starting point than the original series for people new to this type of rigorous workouts.

    So what are the workouts like? Glad you asked. Unlike the first two series, Tony pushes the pace on these videos to make it all work in the time limit. While he still has plenty of banter (which I personally enjoy), it’s now mixed in while people are working out. This isn’t Insanity where it’s literally non-stop, but it isn’t meant to be. You’re definitely getting your 30 minutes worth of working. Now for those of you that loved the targeted approach of P90X (chest and back one one day, arms on another) as opposed to P90X2’s more compound movements, I’m sorry to say that this system is more like 2 than 1. There are no dedicated arm workouts. There is a push/pull video called “The Challenge” that is a lot of fun, but other than that you’re going to find videos dedicated to Upper Body and ones dedicated to Lower Body. Others are full body and use compound movements and isolation positions to work a lot of muscles at the same time. Again, Tony is focusing on a functional body that works together and less on isolating muscle groups. But because this isn’t P90X2 where it felt like every resistance exercise was done in a balance pose, you’ll be able to keep your heavier weights right off the bat. It’ll be interesting to see at the end of 90 days how my strength is compared to where it is now.

    The cardio workouts definitely get you breathing. While I loathed Kenpo X in the first series because it felt like a throwaway and had too many static moments that allowed you to catch your breath prematurely, MMX (an MMA inspired cardio workout) is a lot of fun. By adding an army of Superman Punches and Sprawls (called Burpees in the non-combat world) the workout…

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