If you're looking to make big changes in your health, fitness, appearance and Bodybuilding goals then let Kris Gethin take you through his Dramatic Transformation Principle and show you how to kickstart your own transformation!

DTP is the training system that has transformed the physiques of millions worldwide and can do the same for you. DTP targets both the fast twitch and slow twitch muscle fibers in order to both enhance and define your physique. It provides an overflow of nutrient rich blood to the muscle group you are training to provide a fuller appearance and more separation to the muscle, at the same time increasing the heart rate and the intensity to burn fat and build muscle within the same workout. Although there are many hybrids, the basic principle is complete a total of ten sets with a rep range of 50, 40, 30, 20, and 10 for the first five. Once you complete the set of 10, you complete a second set of 10 and then do 20, 30, 40, and then 50 again at the end resting anywhere between 40 seconds to 3 minutes.


DTP also will never be boring. You can accomplish the workout in a variety of ways. Doing this keeps the body from adapting to one program so your body can keep benefitting from it. They include the following:

  • Superset: Two exercises are performed consecutively without any rest.
  • Drop Set: Also known as strip sets, drop sets involve the immediate reduction of weight between sets with no rest. This will thoroughly burn out a muscle.
  • Partials: Performing an exercise without going through a complete range of motion either at the beginning or end of a rep.
  • Rest-Pause: Do a set to failure. Rest for 5 to 10 seconds then do a few more reps with the same weight. Do this once or a few times depending on your energy levels and how far you wish to push. With this technique you can take a weight you can only do for a certain number of reps and increase that amount.
  • Failure: That point in an exercise at which you have so fully fatigued your working muscles that they can no longer complete an additional repetition of a movement with strict biomechanics. You should always take your post-warm-up sets at least to the point of momentary muscular failure, and frequently past that point.

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