How to Build the Ultimate American Football Player

One of our favorite times of the year at my facility is when our college football sessions begin in May. What makes our job unique when it comes to this 12-week program is our near absolute control over what Mike Robertson and Patrick Ward call the athletes’ stress bucket. When these guys come to train, there’s no external stress. Aside from a girlfriend and a landscaping job, their lives are a piece of cake. And it shows every day during the warm-up. We simply cannot get them to shut up (a very simple way to determine their level of central fatigue or lack thereof).

What do I mean when I say we control their level of stress? To today’s physical preparation coaches, the figure below is nothing new, but it demonstrates how we truly are the organisms’ stress managers over the course of the summer. We structure our athletes’ training around the General Adaptation Syndrome (GAS) by the day, by the week, and by the month. Seems simple enough, right? Apply a stimulus to the point of fatigue and watch the athlete recover and supercompensate leading to the next training session.

Wrong. In reality, each athlete has his own GAS, if you will. Different positions (lineman, receiver, etc.) require not only different stressors but also varying levels of intensity and volume. Our program fills the need for the application of unaccustomed stress. I believe this system is the ultimate guide for building today’s American football player.

The Summer Macrocycle

Before we dive into the daily training sessions, let’s look at a 10,000-foot view of the whole program for the three months we have these guys in-house. Let it be known, I in no way consider myself a “programming sensei,” I simply try to instill what others much smarter than I have found successful.

At first glance, you’re probably rolling your eyes with the assumption that there are too many moving pieces to this puzzle. It is much simpler than it appears. I like to refer to it as Modified Block Periodization where we’re linearly building athletic movement, meaning triphasic, concurrently raising all aspects of athleticism, all while respecting residual training effects (aerobic endurance, maximal strength, maximal speed, etc.). The big picture is nothing more than transitions from slow to fast, general to specific, and simple to complex using legend Al Miller’s suggested prescription of volume first, intensity second.

Mesocycle One

When the session begins in early May, some of the guys have been keeping up on their training since the end of spring ball while others have kept up with Call of Duty and Taco Bell. With that in mind, we adhere to the least common denominator and take everyone through two weeks of anatomical adaptation.

The benefits of this period are two-fold:

  • It raises work capacity.
  • It increases resiliency in the connective tissue while preparing the players for the more violent demands to come, i.e. sprinting.

Our speed work for the four weeks focuses on starts from a static position and is incredibly simple. Our go-to is two-point starts with the emphasis on front side arm mechanics and, most importantly, posture. We also emphasize posture, rhythm, and relaxation through extensive tempos during this block. In the weight room, we want the speed of the barbell to maintain relatively high speed. We are constantly cueing the guys to “rattle the plates,” as athletic movement starts from the ground up.

The first four weeks is a fan favorite (sarcasm) as we employ slow eccentrics to the main movement in the weight room, and we perform them in a cluster fashion. I would be remiss if I failed to mention that Cal Dietz and his work greatly influenced the resistance portion of our training session.

The goals of the eccentric phase, or block, are:

  • To reach a level of hypertrophy necessary for the sport’s violent demands.
  • To improve neuromuscular synchronization of the afferent/efferent pathways between the muscle spindles and central nervous system and desensitizing the Golgi tendon organ (GTO), which will then allow the organism to absorb high levels of force all while not triggering the over protective mother (GTO).

The only problem with eccentrics? They’re extremely stressful to the organism, which is why we use cluster sets during this block. Clusters are phenomenal for performing each rep at or near maximal velocity during the movement’s concentric contraction. This results in maximal power output, ultimately leading to greater improvements over time.

If you’re familiar with Coach Joe Kenn, you are without a doubt acquainted with his Tier System Strength Training template. I’ll explain why we implement it later in the article. For now, know our focus is on hypertrophy (“R” for repetition effort, or in our case, slow eccentrics and time-under-tension), then max effort, followed by a dynamic movement which could be a jump, throw, or use of accommodating resistance.

As for jumps during this block, we’ve had tremendous success with max effort, single response jumps. More specifically, static overcome by ballistic jumps (seated box jumps) with knee bends of at least 90 degrees to mimic the start of the acceleration phase.

Mesocycles Two and Three


As we progress further into the summer, the program becomes more demanding. The emphasis continues to center on the one biomotor ability that separates the terrible from the bad, the bad from the good, and the good from the great: speed. From a bioenergetic standpoint, we focus on alactic power rather than capacity. Why? It does not matter how many times a guy can run a 5-flat forty, he’s still slow. We find it more prudent to start building a Ferrari rather than a Ford Bronco.

As far as biodynamics are concerned, we begin to push the alactic envelope with longer accelerations and sprints. A staple in our program is flying 10’s (build 30, sprint 10) and medicine ball starts with great awareness on the height of their hips and their front side mechanics.
The fun part for my staff and me during this block is to witness the athletes realizing that as their speed increases, they’re able to generate more force with each ground contact. It’s even more rewarding to explain that the challenge they face as speed increases is that there’s less time available to apply force. A cue that’s worked time and time again for us is, “The only difference between flying and sprinting is ground contact.”The only difference between flying and sprinting is ground contact. Click To Tweet

Once they meet the sprinting requirements, they transition to the weight room with isometrics as well as true dynamic effort a la Westside Barbell. Isometrics seem to be all the rage again in the industry, so I’ll spare you the physiology lesson. Here are the benefits from isometrics that deserve mention:

  • Motor unit recruitment which will increase the number of muscle fibers that will engage or fire.
  • Rate coding will increase the rate at which the motor units fire, which then leads to a spike in muscular tension.
  • Isometrics will divert maximal energy from the eccentric phase directly to the concentric phase with minimal (or no) loss of energy.

During this block, we’ve had great buy-in and greater success with max effort, double response jumps to mimic the acceleration phase by still employing a somewhat deep knee bend. A tried and true variation we love is double broad jumps–effective and efficient. That’s a win-win.

July and August

Moving into July, we progress toward sport specific or what I prefer to call sport transferable. Our tempos become more intensive, and we center sprints on absolute speed. Bioenergetically, by having shorter distances and rest times for the tempos while giving the athletes a more powerful engine and larger speed reserve, we’re giving them the best opportunity to not only survive during a game but to thrive. Football is an alactic-aerobic sport with an emphasis on capacity.

Here’s how we prepare our athletes on a typical Saturday afternoon:

  • Average play is 5 seconds.
  • Average rest between plays is 28-37 seconds.
  • Average series is 5-6 plays.
  • Average rest between series is 9-10 minutes.
  • Average special teams play 7-8 seconds.

The game dictates what we do bioenergetically. While we’re not perfect, I’m confident we’re on the right track.

It doesn’t take an MIT graduate to understand we’re now placing a premium on “displaying your strength quickly” in the weight room, with the institution of the concentric or reactive phase, the short and multiple response jumps and plyometrics, and the priority Tier being dynamic.
A quick note on deloads: use them before your athletes need them. We back our guys down once a month. As Dr. Bryan Mann said, “Our body runs in three-week adaptation waves.” With that, we extract as much as we can from a given stimulus and then rejuvenate the organism. It’s not what you can do; it’s what you can recover from.

High/Low CNS Training

We use the high/low approach made famous by the late Charlie Francis. We are our athletes’ stress managers for the twelve weeks they’re with us, and this approach allows them to supercompensate constantly rather than seek homeostasis.

High CNS Training

After reviewing our weekly template, one could safely assume that our program revolves around sprinting. Why shouldn’t it? Speed kills. Allow me to quell your concerns regarding having only one day that addresses agility and jumps/plyometrics. We’re able to improve agility without venturing into that realm through linear acceleration and sprinting. How? Having your athletes sprint farther and faster in training allows them to reach higher speeds, thus achieving higher ground force. As we all know, high velocity=high force. Derek Hansen has touched on the multitude of benefits sprinting has when it comes to agility:

  • Improved change of direction.
  • Improved jumping ability (sprinting is a plyometric due to the flight phase).
  • Ability to decelerate quicker.
  • Less wear and tear (due to a decrease in agility/COD training).

When the organism is in a state of high velocity and high force, they reap the rewards of agility training without any of the risk. If we’re honest, we know agility and change of direction are hard on the organism. Knowing that, why venture into that realm of risk when it’s accomplished by sprinting full-speed?Linear acceleration and sprints train agility, allowing us to reduce risky plyometrics. Click To Tweet

Real world example: when Michael Vick was in his prime, he achieved maximal speeds at over 20 miles per hour (21.63 mph to be exact). When he was achieving at least 95% of his best times in max velocity speed training, submaximal velocities would be that much easier on him.
I believe that all team sport athletes need to tap into max velocity (absolute speed). Forget the benefits it has regarding jumping and change of direction, sprinting alone has a plethora of benefits, including:

  • If it’s strength you seek, max velocity sprinting will drive up weights, because it is 5x ground reaction forces, 7x muscle-skeletal forces, and the organism is applying anywhere from 600 to 1,000lbs of force with each stride.
  • It’s the safest expression of fight or flight. Derek Hansen said, “When a cheetah is chasing a springbok, does either animal pull a hamstring?”
  • Sprinting enhances the organism’s speed reserve. Simply put, as we increase an athlete’s absolute speed, their submaximal velocity (or game speed) raises as well. Sprinting builds endurance; endurance does not build speed.
  • Performing max velocity sprinting is a method of injury prevention. We’ve all seen a breakaway run in American football where the player blows his hamstring. This is because he did not do max velocity sprinting in training or practice, which led to a neurological misstep in his recruitment patterns.

Aside from the benefits of exposing our athletes to sprint work thrice during the work week, there are also substantial costs. The most glaring is the residual training effect of maximal speed. The benefits gained from training at or above 95% of maximal speed last a measly two days (depending on the athlete) as the residual training effects of this biomotor ability are five days ± three days.

A Typical CNS Day

On a typical high CNS day, we use my friend Mike Robertson’s R7 protocol:

  • R1: Release
  • R2: Reset
  • Dynamic Warm-Up
  • R3: Reactive
  • R4: Readiness (Game Changers)
  • R5: Resistance
  • R6: Resiliency
  • R7: Recovery

Release–For the release portion, we prescribe no more than three areas for the athletes to perform self-myofascial release. We stick to three because I believe if we prescribe more, we start to venture into the parasympathetic realm. As all of you know, we’re trying to shift to sympathetic dominance on a high CNS day.

Resets–I admit we’re not postural restoration wizards, nor are we great with functional movement screening when it comes to resets. However, my director of performance, Thomas Bowes, is a mobility guru on all things Supple Leopard. We know what we’re proficient at, and our guys feel good, mobile and stable, and that’s all that matters.

Dynamic Warm-Ups–After we’ve relieved some tension and moved the guys into more advantageous positions, we start our dynamic warm-up. Trust me, it’s nothing earth shattering. Again, I may not be the smartest guy in the room; I just apply what the best have done. We have great success with flowing yoga movement patterns as well as Buddy Morris’ high CNS warm-up.

Reactive–The optimal volume for a world-class sprinter is 600 meters of max velocity. Newsflash, I do not work with world-class sprinters, so we adjusted our sprinting volumes based on position to meet the demands of our athletes. Our reactive segment taps into 100-300 meters of sprint volume. Dan Pfaff says, “Acceleration is a skill.” We believe that any skill needs to be addressed daily. The lineman will do at least 60 meters every single day, big skill will perform at least 100 meters every single day, and skill will be exposed to at least 150 meters every single day.The closer an athlete is to the football, the more he requires strength. Click To Tweet

This is where our program may be unique: a linemen’s exposure to the reactive segment is rather brief, but his time during our resistance segment is much more extensive. This is because the closer an athlete is to the football, the more he requires strength. The relationship between strength and speed is inverse for our skill players. Their time during the reactive portion will be far greater than time spent in the weight room as their position demands more sprint volume with less of a premium on strength and weights.

Readiness–The bridge from sprint work to the weight room is what we call game changers, or readiness. Joe Kenn calls it halftime. Vernacular does not matter, substance does. This portion consists of:

  • Posterior chain–hinge, knee flexion, or spinal erector
  • Posterior shoulder–abduction, adduction; downward, upward rotation; protraction, retraction, or elevation, depression
  • Abdominals–anti-extension, flexion, rotation
  • Neck

We’ve found this is highly effective at the beginning of the weights segment to ensure the proper muscles are firing before the “meat” of the lift. For example, hinging before a deadlift or performing a knee flexion variation before squatting. From a more practical standpoint, as the workout nears the end, what athlete is going to be fully engaged if we place this portion at the end?

Resistance–We love Coach Kenn’s Tier System for resistance; this game is played head-to-toe, toe-to-head. I have yet to see a football player use only his upper body in the first half and his lower body in the second half. That alone provides enough rationale to address the total body each weight session. Our weights are extremely simple, efficient, and effective. We only use three exercises each workout–yes, only three. Volumes are adjusted based on position, but we make it known that we are concerned with speed, not weights. A typical session would look similar to this:

Resiliency–For us, resiliency means bringing the athletes through movements that are cyclical (running A’s, ankle jumps) because of the following:

  • Typically all movements in the weight room are acyclical.
  • Sport is cyclical. We want to bring them back to what they’ll face on the field.
  • Cyclical movements re-establish proper intermuscular coordination between the agonist and antagonist. As Charlie Francis once said, “It is not how fast you can contract a muscle, it is how quickly you can relax.”

Recovery–Again, nothing ground breaking when it comes to recovery. We prescribe the guys elevate their feet and achieve a parasympathetic state, or “rest and digest” to help kick-start the recovery process. With early 20-year-olds, this is a popular time for Snapchat sharing and selfies–not a bad promotion for our facility. If it gets them to relax, I’ll take it.

Low CNS Training

On the low days, we prescribe tempos based on position. Larger athletes (lineman) won’t have the same volume that a cornerback performs. Our ranges will vary anywhere from 1000-2000 meters; at the beginning of the summer we focus more on extensive tempos and progress toward (slightly) more intensive and glycolytic tempos in July and August.

Along with the tempos, we prescribe upper body circuits that include medicine ball throws. This accomplishes a few things for the athletes:

  • The nutrient rich blood, or the pump, will flush out any toxins and waste accumulated from the previous day’s high CNS session. And let’s be honest, it provides a psychological benefit as well. The guys feel good after a brief upper body workout.
  • The low volume from the circuit will aid in recovery for the next day’s high CNS session.
  • If you pay attention to Charlie’s system, you can have a high CNS component on a low CNS day as long as it’s brief. With that in mind, we moved our medicine ball throws (with indirect transfer to sprinting based on the specific variation) to our low days a la Buddy Morris.


By the end of the summer, these young men have developed bonds that carry over into the season as they mention one another on Twitter, post pics of their new friends’ success on Instagram, and are truly invested in each other’s careers. It’s one of the best parts of being in the private sector–the relationships.

My goal for this article is not to brag or boast, but to simply shed light on how we’ve found great success. And, speaking candidly, I hope this will encourage other coaches to be as open as I am so we may all benefit and continue to learn from one another. I am not naïve to the fact that, with this article, may come criticism. I have zero issue with this, as there is no perfect program. The program I presented to you is different from what we did in years past and will continue to change and evolve because training, by nature, is incomplete. In fact, as Buddy Morris once told me, “The best program is the one you’re not on!” With that in mind, let us professionals continue to pay it forward, grow, and ultimately help those we serve. This is truly what this industry is all about.

436 thoughts on “How to Build the Ultimate American Football Player

  1. Hey! I could have sworn I’ve been to this website before but after reading through some of the post I realized it’s new to me. Nonetheless, I’m definitely delighted I found it and I’ll be book-marking and checking back often!|

  2. Pingback:Jed Fernandez
  3. Pingback:AC Repair Dubai
  4. Hello there! I could have sworn I’ve been to this blog before but after reading through some of the post I realized it’s new to me. Anyways, I’m definitely happy I found it and I’ll be book-marking and checking back frequently!|

  5. Pingback:curtidas tiktok
  6. Next time I read a blog, Hopefully it doesn’t disappoint me just as much as this one. After all, Yes, it was my choice to read through, however I truly thought you would probably have something interesting to talk about. All I hear is a bunch of complaining about something you can fix if you weren’t too busy seeking attention.

  7. Pingback:Canada jobs
  8. Pingback:Sonia Randhawa
  9. Pingback:kratom near me
  10. Pingback:cbd oil
  11. Pingback:cbd for cats
  12. Pingback:Sonia Randhawa
  13. Pingback:maeng da kratom
  14. Pingback:Sonia Randhawa
  15. Pingback:5euros
  16. I’m impressed, I have to admit. Seldom do I come across a blog that’s equally educative and interesting, and without a doubt, you’ve hit the nail on the head. The issue is something that not enough people are speaking intelligently about. I am very happy that I stumbled across this in my hunt for something concerning this.

  17. Pingback:Sonia Randhawa
  18. Pingback:Sonia Randhawa
  19. Pingback:Sonia Randhawa
  20. Pingback:Herbal potpourri
  21. Pingback:5euros
  22. Pingback:consultant seo
  23. The next time I read a blog, I hope that it doesn’t fail me just as much as this particular one. After all, Yes, it was my choice to read, however I genuinely thought you would probably have something helpful to say. All I hear is a bunch of complaining about something that you can fix if you weren’t too busy looking for attention.

  24. Pingback:Webinar Workshop
  25. After looking over a few of the blog posts on your web site, I seriously like your technique of blogging. I saved it to my bookmark webpage list and will be checking back soon. Take a look at my web site as well and let me know how you feel.|

  26. Can I just say what a comfort to uncover somebody that actually knows what they’re talking about on the net. You certainly realize how to bring a problem to light and make it important. More people should read this and understand this side of the story. It’s surprising you aren’t more popular given that you most certainly possess the gift.

  27. An impressive share! I’ve just forwarded this onto a colleague who has been doing a little research on this. And he in fact bought me dinner simply because I found it for him… lol. So let me reword this…. Thanks for the meal!! But yeah, thanx for spending time to talk about this matter here on your web site.

  28. Wow! This blog looks just like my old one! It’s on a completely different topic but it has pretty much the same layout and design. Outstanding choice of colors!|

  29. This is the perfect site for anyone who hopes to understand this topic. You realize a whole lot its almost tough to argue with you (not that I actually would want to…HaHa). You definitely put a new spin on a subject that has been written about for decades. Excellent stuff, just great.

  30. Wonderful beat ! I would like to apprentice while you amend your web site, how could i subscribe for a blog site?
    The account aided me a acceptable deal. I had been a little bit acquainted of
    this your broadcast offered bright clear concept

  31. This is the right web site for anyone who wishes to understand this topic. You know so much its almost tough to argue with you (not that I personally would want to…HaHa). You definitely put a new spin on a subject that’s been discussed for a long time. Great stuff, just excellent.

  32. Pingback:CBD for sale
  33. Pingback:Handlateknik
  34. Pingback:عزة
  35. Pingback:غرور
  36. Pingback:الغدر
  37. Pingback:حلوه
  38. Pingback:حزن
  39. Pingback:5euros
  40. Pingback:Kratom near me
  41. Pingback:Royal CBD
  42. Pingback:terpenes
  43. Pingback:RoyalCBD
  45. Pingback:Royal CBD
  46. Pingback:Royal CBD
  48. Pingback:Royal CBD
  49. Pingback:cbd wisconsin
  50. Pingback:cbd wyoming
  51. Pingback:Royal CBD
  52. Pingback:cbd oil vermont
  53. Pingback:RoyalCBD
  54. Pingback:tennessee
  55. Pingback:Royal CBD
  58. Pingback:Royal CBD
  59. Pingback:cbd oil michigan
  60. Pingback:cbd oil maryland
  61. Pingback:kentucky cbd
  62. Pingback:RoyalCBD
  64. Pingback:florida
  65. Pingback:cbd georgia
  66. Pingback:arkansas
  68. Pingback:colorado cbd
  69. Pingback:RoyalCBD
  70. Pingback:RoyalCBD
  71. Pingback:cbd oil timeline
  72. Pingback:Royal CBD
  73. Hi there! Someone in my Facebook group shared
    this website with us so I came to give it a look.

    I’m definitely loving the information. I’m bookmarking and will be tweeting this to my
    followers! Great blog and terrific style and design.

  74. Like a suit of armor used to protect knights of old, plate carriers protect modern-day warriors. A plate carrier is a piece of protective tactical gear commonly used in the military and law enforcement.

  75. Pingback:Cialis 60mg usa
  76. I’m amazed, I must say. Rarely do I come across a blog that’s both equally educative and amusing, and without a doubt, you’ve hit the nail on the head. The problem is something that not enough men and women are speaking intelligently about. Now i’m very happy that I came across this during my search for something regarding this.

  77. Pingback:cardizem tablets
  78. Good post. I learn something totally new and challenging on websites I stumbleupon on a daily basis. It will always be interesting to read articles from other authors and practice something from other websites.

  79. Hi, I do believe this is an excellent site. I stumbledupon it 😉 I am going to revisit once again since I book marked it. Money and freedom is the greatest way to change, may you be rich and continue to guide other people.

  80. Pingback:ceftin 500mg nz
  81. Pingback:cephalexin usa
  82. Pingback:cost of claritin
  83. Pingback:gambling games
  84. Pingback:casino games
  85. I think this is among the most significant information for me.

    And i am glad reading your article. But want to remark on few general
    things, The site style is wonderful, the articles is really nice : D.
    Good job, cheers

  86. Pingback:online slots
  87. Pingback:casino games
  88. I simply want to mention I am new to blogging and honestly enjoyed you’re page. Very likely I’m want to bookmark your site . You surely have superb article content. Kudos for sharing your web page.

  89. I’ve been surfing on-line greater than three hours these days, but I never found any interesting article like yours. It’s lovely worth sufficient for me. In my opinion, if all website owners and bloggers made just right content as you probably did, the internet can be a lot more helpful than ever before. “Oh, that way madness lies let me shun that.” by William Shakespeare.

  90. I simply want to say I’m newbie to blogging and site-building and truly savored this web blog. Almost certainly I’m planning to bookmark your site . You absolutely have really good writings. Thank you for sharing your website.

  91. What i don’t understood is in reality how you’re no longer really a lot more neatly-favored than you may be now. You’re very intelligent. You understand thus considerably in relation to this topic, made me personally imagine it from so many varied angles. Its like men and women are not fascinated unless it’s one thing to do with Lady gaga! Your individual stuffs nice. At all times take care of it up!

  92. I simply want to mention I’m all new to blogging and absolutely loved you’re web page. More than likely I’m going to bookmark your blog . You actually have excellent article content. With thanks for revealing your web site.

  93. I have to thank you for the efforts you’ve put in penning this blog. I really hope to view the same high-grade content from you later on as well. In truth, your creative writing abilities has inspired me to get my own, personal website now 😉

  94. After study just a few of the weblog posts in your website now, and I truly like your approach of blogging. I bookmarked it to my bookmark website listing and will likely be checking again soon. Pls try my web page as well and let me know what you think.

  95. Pingback:photo assignment
  96. From my opinion, nothing at all consequently catching being keenness, the idea carressed pure stone, it’s substance concerning hope. Sturdy faith would be successful with all of the effective fellow, and then suggest these individuals more substantial.

  97. I precisely wished to thank you so much all over again. I do not know the things I would have sorted out without the entire creative concepts discussed by you over that area. It seemed to be an absolute hard crisis in my position, nevertheless coming across a specialized mode you managed that took me to jump for delight. I am just thankful for the service and in addition wish you realize what a great job you are undertaking teaching many people through your webblog. Most likely you’ve never met any of us.

  98. Good day! I could have sworn I’ve visited this web site before but after going through a few of the posts I realized it’s new to me. Anyhow, I’m definitely happy I found it and I’ll be book-marking it and checking back often!

  99. Hi! I could have sworn I’ve been to this site before but after going through some of the articles I realized it’s new to me. Anyhow, I’m definitely happy I stumbled upon it and I’ll be bookmarking it and checking back often!

  100. kinda enjoyed the post you wrote . it just isnt that easy to discover even remotely good posts toactually read (you know.. READ! and not simply browsing through it like some uniterested and flesh eating zombie before going to yet another post to just ignore), so cheers man for not wasting my time!

  101. Pingback:my homework now
  102. I must show some thanks to the writer for bailing me out of this particular challenge. After scouting through the the web and meeting ideas that were not productive, I assumed my entire life was well over. Living devoid of the solutions to the difficulties you’ve solved as a result of the site is a serious case, as well as ones that would have badly affected my entire career if I had not noticed your web blog. Your training and kindness in handling a lot of stuff was very useful. I am not sure what I would’ve done if I had not encountered such a step like this. I can also at this moment look forward to my future. Thanks for your time so much for this reliable and amazing help. I will not hesitate to suggest your blog to anybody who needs to have care about this issue.

  103. Hello, Neat post. There’s an issue with your web site in web explorer, could check this… IE nonetheless is the market leader and a large element of people will miss your wonderful writing because of this problem.

  104. Thanks for the sensible critique. Me & my neighbor were just preparing to do some research about this. We got a grab a book from our local library but I think I learned more from this post. I am very glad to see such magnificent info being shared freely out there.

  105. An intriguing discussion is definitely worth comment. I do think that you ought to publish more about this topic, it might not be a taboo matter but usually people do not talk about these issues. To the next! Cheers!

  106. I’d like to thank you for the efforts you have put in writing this site. I really hope to check out the same high-grade blog posts from you in the future as well. In fact, your creative writing abilities has inspired me to get my very own website now 😉

  107. Pingback:clomid price
  108. I’ve been browsing online more than 3 hours today, yet I never found any interesting article like yours. It’s pretty worth enough for me. In my view, if all site owners and bloggers made good content as you did, the web will be much more useful than ever before.

  109. Just wish to say your article is as astounding. The clearness in your post is simply excellent and i could assume you’re an expert on this subject. Fine with your permission allow me to grab your RSS feed to keep up to date with forthcoming post. Thanks a million and please keep up the enjoyable work.

  110. This is the perfect web site for anybody who wishes to understand this topic. You realize so much its almost hard to argue with you (not that I actually will need to…HaHa). You definitely put a new spin on a subject that’s been written about for a long time. Great stuff, just excellent.

  111. Thank you for the sensible critique. Me and my neighbor were just preparing to do a little research about this. We got a grab a book from our local library but I think I learned more from this post. I am very glad to see such wonderful info being shared freely out there.

  112. I used to be very happy to search out this net-site.I wanted to thanks in your time for this wonderful read!! I definitely having fun with each little little bit of it and I’ve you bookmarked to check out new stuff you blog post.

  113. Pingback:cheap compazine
  114. Wow! This can be one particular of the most useful blogs We’ve ever arrive across on this subject. Basically Wonderful. I’m also an expert in this topic therefore I can understand your effort.

  115. I am extremely impressed with your writing skills and also with the layout on your weblog. Is this a paid theme or did you modify it yourself? Anyway keep up the excellent quality writing, it’s rare to see a great blog like this one these days..

  116. Pingback:cymbalta prices
  117. Hiya, I’m really glad I’ve found this information. Nowadays bloggers publish only about gossips and net and this is actually frustrating. A good blog with exciting content, that’s what I need. Thanks for keeping this site, I’ll be visiting it. Do you do newsletters? Can not find it.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *