Day 1 = >50 lbs Ruck sack, 8km in 60 mins with combat boots

Day 2 = 10km Run, Max Effort Lower Body (Deadlift and Squat variants focus) w/assistance work

Day 3 = 45 mins of swimming, Max Effort Upper body (Bench) focus w/assistance work

Day 4 = “House of Pain” 500 m sprints then 1 round of bodyweight ie (push ups, chin ups, Ab work, etc) for total of 5 rounds. Dynamic effort/speed work on bench w/assistance work

Day 5 = 5km run. Dynamic effort lower body squat or deadlift variants focus w/assistance work.

Cardio in the morning. Strength/resistance training in evening. Increase or manipulate speed, weight, duration, etc to increase difficulty. High calorie diet recommended.





Long Live Death!
By Peter Georgacarakos

Among the European pantheons, there are two fairly well known mythological tales of destruction and renewal. In the Norse myth of Ragnarök, a conflict ensues between the “light” and “dark’ gods. All is destroyed, including the gods on both sides, and Baldur, the Son of Odin, re-emerges to lead in the rebuilding of a new world. There is also the Greek myth of the Phoenix, a great bird which lives for a certain period of time, then builds its own funeral pyre and flaps its wings to ignite the flames. With its great wings, the Phoenix purposefully fans the fires of its own destruction. When the fire has burned out, a new Phoenix, mightier than the old, emerges from the ashes.

It seems the biggest difference in these similar myths is the agent of destruction. Baldur is slain, essentially, by the trickster god Loki…

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Basic Math and the Holocaust

It takes at least 2 hours to cremate a body. We will assume 1 hour an underestimate.

6 million to 11 million “died” according to sources.

So that’s 6 million hours of burning bodies at a 24/7 constant rate which works out to 648 years approximately.

So if the Holocaust really happened they’d still be burning dead kikes.

QED it did not.