Ronnie Coleman is a retired professional bodybuilder who is widely considered to be one of the greatest bodybuilders of all time. He won the Mr. Olympia contest eight times in a row, from 1998 to 2005, and holds the record for most wins in that competition. Coleman began weightlifting as a teenager, and began competing in bodybuilding competitions in the early 1980s. He quickly made a name for himself with his impressive muscle mass and symmetry. He earned his Pro Card in 1990, and by 1992 he had won his first Mr. Olympia contest. Over the next several years, Coleman dominated the bodybuilding world, winning the Mr. Olympia contest eight times in a row. His success in the sport earned him a great deal of fame and sponsorship deals, and he continues to be a popular figure in the fitness industry. Coleman's training regimen was intense, with him doing heavy weightlifting and high-volume, high-intensity training. He was known for his dedication to his craft and willingness to push himself to the limit in order to achieve his goals. Despite his achievements, Coleman retired from professional bodybuilding in 2007 due to multiple injuries caused by years of heavy lifting. He underwent multiple surgeries, but still having to deal with some chronic pain, which he mentions in multiple interviews and videos. After his retirement, he has maintained a presence in the fitness industry through multiple business ventures and media appearances, he is also known for his humorous personality and for his famous catchphrase "Ain't nothin' but a peanut". In conclusion, Ronnie Coleman is considered a legend in the bodybuilding community, and his record of eight consecutive Mr. Olympia wins is unlikely to be broken anytime soon. His discipline, determination, and hard work in the gym, both during his competitive years and after his retirement, have made him a role model for many bodybuilders and fitness enthusiasts around the world.
Hi, I'm Ronnie Coleman, 8-time Mr. Olympia and my tip for you today is how to gain weight. First of all it's not how you think it is, it's a little bit more scientific than that, because there are two types of weight: 1) the good weight 2) the bad weight. My way is going to be the good weight . When I am in out season and I get ready to go to my pre contest, what I am trying to do is put on as much weight as possible and try to calm down from then. But I don't want to put on a lot of bad weight because it just extends how long I'm gonna have to dare to get all that weight low. So I'm trying to put on as much good weight as possible . I do basically this way, so I keep my protein real high and i try to get about 600 grams from me, I still got the same form. For every pound body weight I just do 2 grant of protein , plain and simple. Here is the trick for what you have to do in order to gain weight. Instead of me taking 200-250 carbs a day, i ca