Skip to main content

Why I Hate the Gym: A Hilarious and Honest Guide to Fitness

 Maintaining a healthy lifestyle can be a challenge, especially if you're not a fan of the gym. In his book, "Why I Hate the Gym: A Hilarious and Honest Guide to Fitness," Chris Wilkins shares his relatable account of his struggle with traditional gym culture and his journey towards achieving a healthier and happier life.

Wilkins' book is an entertaining and informative read for anyone who has struggled with exercise or fitness. With humor and candor, he explores the various reasons why people go to the gym and the pressures that society places on individuals to maintain a certain level of physical fitness.

In "Why I Hate the Gym," Wilkins shares his personal experiences with different types of exercise, from playing sports as a kid to attempting to lift weights as an adult. He also discusses the gym itself, poking fun at the grunting weightlifters and the spandex-clad yoga enthusiasts. Wilkins' witty commentary will have you laughing out loud and nodding your head in agreement.

The book also offers practical advice for finding motivation and overcoming common obstacles to fitness. Wilkins discusses the excuses people make for not working out and provides tips for staying motivated. He also explores the science behind exercise and its effects on the body and mind, as well as the importance of nutrition and maintaining a balanced diet.

In the final chapter, Wilkins reflects on his personal journey through the world of fitness. He discusses the lessons he has learned and the changes he has made to his lifestyle to achieve a healthier and happier life. You'll finish the book feeling inspired and entertained, with a newfound appreciation for the challenges and rewards of the fitness journey.

If you're looking for a hilarious and honest guide to fitness, "Why I Hate the Gym" is the book for you. Purchase your copy on Amazon today:


Popular posts from this blog

NEVER Read the Comments!

The Federal Court this week delivered their judgement on  Australian Competition and Consumer Commission v Service Seeking Pty Ltd  [2020] FCA 1040 going all out by handing out whopping fines, legal costs orders and ordering Service Seeking Pty Ltd to establish a, undoubtedly expensive, compliance system to be monitored by the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC).  What did they do that was so bad?  According to the Federal Court of Australia, they created a system in which businesses could write their own customer reviews.  With a rating system less defined than what constitutes a 5-star rating in an Uber trip, businesses could write a review, assign a star rating and send it off to their customer for approval. If the customer didn’t respond or even open the email containing the review, then the review was automatically published online after a set period. By estimates of the Court, approximately 80% of the reviews published on the website for the period that this sch

Misappropriation of likeness, it's in the game

Misappropriation of likeness, it's in the game With the recent announcement that EA will be venturing back into the world of college sports for one of their upcoming games. It is essential to look at the reasons for its (over a decade-long) hiatus from making college sports games. Several high-profile cases took down a very profitable area of sports gaming almost ten years ago, over a simple but crucial element to the games, the players.  Privacy and personality laws in the United States is an emerging area of law founded on the basis that is based in tort law. It deals with the ideas that a person has rights: 1. To be left alone; 2. To not have public disclosure of private facts; 3. To not be depicted in a false light; and 4. To not have your name and likeness misappropriated.  On these critical tenets, personality laws have become increasingly more prevalent as, due to advances in technologies, it is becoming easier for one's likeness to be copied and distributed.  Th

You can take the bread company out of Hawaii, but you can't take Hawaii out of the bread company.

You can take the bread company out of Hawaii, but you can't take Hawaii out of the bread company. What do you do when your favourite company that makes your favourite type of bread makes it bread outside of your favourite state? You take them to court, or at least that is what one man has done.  A man in New York has filed a class action against bread maker, King's Hawaiian over the sweet rolls alleging that the company misled him into believing that the rolls are actually made in Hawaii. Robert Galinsky is pursuing a class-action lawsuit against the company claiming unjust enrichment, negligent misrepresentation, and fraud. King's Hawaiian packaging Galinsky claims that Hawaiian Rolls by itself "does not denote a roll made in Hawaii any more than a 'Moon Pie' can claim to have been baked on the moon." But the company using the original location of its factory, 'Hilo, Hawaii' in its packaging is misleading to customers.  If Galinsky can convince th