What do you want to become?
If you answered “bodybuilder,” then the best place to start is in a gym, and even there, you may be asked to do some gymnastics, or perhaps even lift a heavy weight.
But many of us can’t make it to the gym, or get into the sport at all.
Even if we do get to try out, we may have trouble finding work.
Bodybuilding isn’t just a niche sport.
More than 1 million people across the U.S. are competing in bodybuilding, the sport of competitive weightlifting, which involves lifting heavy weights in a controlled setting.
(It’s also known as freestyle wrestling, and was invented in the 1980s by the legendary bodybuilder, Jerry Hargrove.)
Many of the competitors are amateur, and the sport has its own celebrity athletes, like the likes of Chris Farley, Chris Tucker, and Mark Hunt.
But as the sport matures, the popularity of the sport is growing, and so is the number of people who can compete.
As a result, in the U and worldwide, bodybuilding has become a lucrative sport, attracting athletes from all over the world.
Some of these athletes, such as professional bodybuilders, have taken the challenge of becoming bodybuilders as seriously as professional athletes, with some aspiring to become the next Chris Farleys or Mark Huntes.
Bodybuilders can also be successful if they do it right, but there’s more to the sport than just the physical prowess.
Many of its stars have become the poster-boys of their sport, often earning the attention of celebrities such as Oprah Winfrey, Bruce Willis, and John Travolta.
But in order to become a bodybuilding legend, it’s important to be willing to take the hard road.
This article is part of our series on bodybuilding secrets and tips for becoming the next bodybuilder.
For more on bodybuilders and other secrets to becoming a body builder, read: How to become an elite bodybuilder