Gabosaturno's Instagram Audience Analytics and Demographics
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PROFILE OVERVIEW OF GABOSATURNO
18.7% of gabosaturno's followers are female and 81.3% are male. Average engagement rate on the posts is around 2.70%. The average number of likes per post is 5144 and the average number of comments is 106.
17.86% of the followers that engaged with gabosaturno regularly are from United States, followed by Italy at 8.04% and Germany at 6.25%. In summary, the top 5 countries of gabosaturno's posts engager are coming from United States, Italy, Germany, Venezuela, Australia.
Gabosaturno loves posting about Fitness, Coaching, Training, Health & Fitness, Food & Drink, Cooking, Education, Humor.
Check gabosaturno's audience demography. This analytics report shows gabosaturno's audience demographic percentage for key statistic like number of followers, average engagement rate, topic of interests, top-5 countries, core gender and so forth.
GENDER OF ENGAGERS FOR GABOSATURNO
AUDIENCE INTERESTS OF GABOSATURNO
- Fitness & Yoga 74.35 %
- Music 39.37 %
- Travel & Tourism 38.49 %
AUDIENCE COUNTRIES OF GABOSATURNO
- United States 17.86 %
- Italy 8.04 %
- Germany 6.25 %
- Venezuela 6.25 %
- Australia 4.46 %
Calisthenics Basics Workout I’ve previously shared my current stability workout (done 2x per week), as well as my warm up protocol for my main workout (done 3x per week) which is the one on this post. As mentioned, this is my main workout (upper body) done 3x a week with 1 day of “rest” in between sessions, which is when I do the stability focused workouts. The workout remains almost “the same” for all 3 days of the week, with few modifications to the same exercises shown here. I’ll cover those variations one by one in future posts as well as digging much deeper into the application of them. For now, let’s briefly explain each exercise & the intention behind them. 1. Rows: this is my only pulling exercise at the moment since I’m currently suffering from Golfers Elbow so Pull-ups had to take a back seat for now. My main intention with this exercise is scapula control. I am selecting an inclination that allows me to really control the movement in a slow and controlled tempo. 6-10r / 5 sets / 90s rest. 2. Dragon Flags: this can also be considered a pulling move, but main focus is core stability. Despite the fact that I can do full dragon flags, currently working on Half Lay to be able to focus on technique more. 4-8r / 5 sets / 60s rest. 3. Wall HSPU: this is my main pushing exercise, & for good reason — It builds raw shoulder strength in a overhead pattern. I am a fan of the back to wall version. Contrary to popular belief, with correct context & application, this exercise is safe and effective. 10-12r / 5 sets / 60s rest. 4. Dips: another “basic” pushing movement that covers the downward vertical movement pattern. Main focus is in a fluid scapular movement and technique, rather than increasing reps or adding load. Being conservative here with 10-15r / 4 sets / 60sec rest. 5. Hammer Curls: added at the end for elbows & bicep conditioning in a neutral grip which does not causes any pain that could worsen my Golfers Elbow. Moderate-High load / 5-8r / slow tempo / Only 2 sets. That’s basically it. There are many more details & other technical movements I do that I can’t fit in one post. I’ll share more later =] any questions bellow. With Love, Gabo
The Little Things... Here are some exercises I am currently doing on my upper body workout days (3x per week) — some days are slightly different variations of the exercises shown here, but ultimately with the same goal and purpose in mind, which is: Developing and improving strength, stability, as well as body awareness in specific areas of my body, namely the scapula and the core. With that said, I’d like to dig a bit deeper into what is the purpose of these exercises (even tho they all have different purposes), as well as presenting some ways to incorporate them into your own practice. I’ll fit here as much info as I can. Let’s begin with the intention and purpose behind these movements. As I said, they focus primarily on scapula and core strength, and stability. When we referred to the scapula being “strong” and “stable” it simply means that the muscles around it are working properly enough for the scapula to move “fluently” (strength) as well as staying in place when needed for certain movements (stability) — Aka: strong upper body. There are many muscles responsible for a “healthy scapular movement” but the ones I am focusing the most at the moment are: Serratus Anterior, Traps, and Rhomboids. The second one is core strength, and stability, which simply means our ability to keep our torso stable during various movements (stability), as well as being able to flex, twist, rotate and extend safely (strength) — Aka: an useful six pack. My main focus is anti-extension movements: planks, and hollow body holds. Finally, I mentioned it’s my warm up. This is because these exercises that improve “The Little Things” are easy to be neglected if we place them at the end of our training as the usual “accessory & corrective work”, which I also do. However, placing what I need the most before my session keeps me accountable so I don’t skip them. This has been a game changer in my practice and it has shown in all my main compound movements and skills. Highly encourage you to pick some of these, or do your own research to see which exercises might be the missing link in your own training. Keep moving. Keep training. Keep practicing. With Love, Gabo
EGO. How do we kill our Ego? We don’t. We’ve come to see our Ego as something negative. As something that we should eradicate. This is not only “impossible”, but it’s also the quickest way for us to get farther away from remembering who we truly are. “Killing our Ego” is just another trap. Allow me to explain why. The whole idea of “killing our Ego” comes from the notion that there is someone/something inside of us that’s not right. Putting our Ego as “wrong” simply tell us that everything we think we are is not only false, but wrong. Therefore, when we aim to suppress our Ego, we are literally killing ourselves. The “answer” is not in eliminating something that’s part of every human (unless you are enlightened), but rather, integrating it fully as everything that it is. So the question now becomes: what the heck is our Ego? In simple terms, our Ego is everything we think about ourselves. All our ideas, values, and beliefs can be considered part of our Ego. That does not sound like something we would like to kill right? However, it’s also something we wouldn’t want to be ruled by. Having an Ego is part of the human experience, and it’s necessary for survival. The “problem” becomes when we believe that we are those ideas, values, and beliefs. When this happens we become that person who: 1. Can’t hear a constructive criticism without loosing it. 2. Get offended as soon as someone disagrees with his/her ideas. 3. Uses other people to get his/her own needs without thinking at all about how that might affect those around. 4. Thinks that he/she is somehow better than others. 5. Is not able to admit mistakes. You might recognize those attributes in some people (or yourself). If you do, do not judge it, because again: that’s just your Ego telling you how someone is wrong. Simply observe. Our Ego is not to be killed, but rather, to be seen. It’s about knowing when we’re not acting for the highest good, but for our own wants & needs. It’s a long journey until we realize that what we call “The Ego” is nothing else, but a false illusion of the mind — but I’ll leave that talk for another time ;) Be still. Be present. Be conscious. With Love, Gabo
Stability Workout. First off, do you think that planks are a waste of time? Way too easy? Feel free to share your thoughts bellow. I posted a few clips of on my story the other day, and many of you requested the full routine so here it is. I am performing this routine 2x per week as an addition to my main workouts which I’ll happy share on another post. This routine might or might not work for you, so take what’s useful and disregard what’s not. My goal is to increase overall stability on my shoulders, and core, as well as improving the control of my scapula. For reference: I have winging scapula (weak Serratus), and “unstable” shoulders which has been huge limiting factors in my training. Revisiting the basics + additional stability focused workouts has been a game changer so far. I’ll keep you posted on my results =] here is the workout. 1. Dynamic Elbow Plank - 3X (6-10r each + 10s Hold) 60s rest 2. Unstable Elbow Plank - 3X (20-30s) 60s rest 3. Side Plank on Ball - 3X (20-30s each side) 60s rest 4. Elbow Plank on Ball - 3X (20-30s) 60s rest 4. Hollow Body Hold - 3X (30s) 60s rest 6. Prone Y Raises - 3X (10-15r + Hold) 60s rest 7. Prone T Raises - 3X (10-15r + Hold) 60s rest Slides 8-9 are some fails to have laugh 😅 This workout must be arrange in order to meet your level, and goals. When it comes reducing the intensity, simply do less amount of seconds or reps, and/or increase the rest time between sets. When it comes to your goals, this amount of planks are for 2 reasons: for one, my main goal is the planche, and they help more than you might imagine. For two, they improve the my unique limitations I mentioned above. Once again, take what works for you and disregard the rest. Questions bellow. With infinite Love, Gabo ——• FULL Credits to this workout goes to my brother @calimnastic who is seriously helping me with my unique condition. Every coach needs a coach ;)
Wrist Health 🧬 Do you warm up your wrists before your training? If so, what do you do and for how long? 📌 I’ll pin the most thoughtful responses for others to benefit as well. Ours wrist are not naturally designed to bare weight. Therefore, it is critically important to condition them, if we plan to train with our own Bodyweight. Wether you are into handstands, and planches, or you just want to do push ups and dips without pain, taking care of your wrist is a must. There are infinite exercises to warm up, mobilize, and condition your wrists. This area is not rocket science and should not be over-complicated. Simply pick a handful of exercises that you enjoy and that works for you, and you should be good to go. Here are 8 exercises + a bonus one, that I really enjoy. I’ll use this space to share a few tips that might come handy. If you have specific questions about any exercise, feel free to drop them down bellow, and I’ll do my best to answer as much as I can. 1. Select exercises that together covers all the main motion patterns of the wrists, which are: extension, flexion, ulnar deviation, and radial deviation. The exercises shown here covers them all, and some more + elbow mobilization as well. 2. For warm up purposes, forget about reps and sets. Go by feel. Begin with “easy” exercises, and increase the load/intensity as you progress through your warm up. 3. Five to ten minutes is more than enough for a wrist warm up. 4. All the movements done by your wrists are coming from the muscles of your forearms. 5. Having little discomfort is normal, and necessary for conditioning. Having little pain might also be normal at the beginning. Just be safe, listen to your body, and stop when you feel any acute pain. 6. Wrist exercises can be done before your workout as a warm up, or at the end of your routine as additional conditioning work. For conditioning select exercises that are challenging enough to do 8-15 reps. Finger push ups is a great example — exercise #5. 7. Again, do not overcomplicate this, but do not neglect this area of your training. A wrist injury is not fun. Any further questions, do not hesitate to ask. Train safe. With Love, Gabo
Problems. A problem is merely the difference between what we expect from life, and what we get. It’s the result of our own unique perspective on a given situation. A problem can only happen within our minds. Problems, as we call them, are not inherently bad. They are simply the revealers of our own internal blockages and beliefs. They show us where in our minds are we failing to recognize the beauty of this present moment. Problems are nothing else, but, occurrences in consciousness. They are not “real”, just like nothing in life really is unless filtered by our minds. However, as with everything, it becomes real the moment we believe it to be. Regardless of how “real” a problem seems to be, or how many people believe it to be a “real problem”, it still happens within the boundaries of our limited conscious minds. Therefore, we have the ability to shift the way we perceive any given “problem” — which again, it’s simply an event that’s not in accordance with what we believe should be. It’s all a dance of perspectives. When we begin to see everything as just energy in motion, and we begin to detach ourselves from whats “good or bad” -whatever that means- we stop seeing problems as we know them. We begin to see just another opportunity for change, growth, and progress. In the end, problems are not really problems...are they? Unless of course, we believe them to be. Stay curious. With Love, Gabo ——• 📸 By: @fabiandiaz_sm
Why Do You Move? Most of us engage in physical activities for either of these 2 main reasons: to look good, or to feel good — or both. There is of course everything within those categories, such as “being in the best shape of my life” (looking good), or “overcoming some sort of mental/physical condition” (feeling good) — but ultimately, we begin exercising for either of those 2 reasons. As we advanced in any movement modality, however, our intention tends to change (sometimes) — and we begin to see movement as something so much more than all the physical and mental benefits it has to offer us. It truly becomes part of us. I move because it sets me free from my own limiting beliefs. Movement allows me to find my true self, which is beneath all my constructed mental patterns. It brings me closer to my essence, to that which is unchangeable — to that which is beyond form, and shape — beyond space and time. Movement for me is freedom. What’s movement to you? 🍃 ——• Here are 5 mini flows from today’s movement practice. Let me know if you enjoy these and I’ll share more in future posts =] Love each and everyone of you. Keep moving forward. With Love, Gabo @saturnomovement
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