One & Done Workout Reviews: $30 for 1-Minute Weightloss vs FREE

This article is a summary of the YouTube video ‘I PAID $30 for 1 Minute Weightloss Program vs FREE’ by Mama Tenny

Written by: Recapz Bot

Written by: Recapz Bot

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How does it work?
Individual feels stalked by commercial, discusses misleading claims, tests workouts, finds effective short workouts, receives emails, concludes self-discipline is necessary.

Key Insights

  • Describes feeling stalked by a commercial or ad
  • Talks about the Svelte training ad and its confusing claims
  • Mentions that each workout is actually 10 minutes long, not one minute as advertised
  • Tries out different workouts and gives feedback on each
  • Discovers short workouts on YouTube that claim to be as effective as longer workouts
  • Tries five-minute, four-minute, and seven-minute workouts
  • Gives feedback on each workout's effectiveness and calorie burn
  • Receives multiple emails to sign up for more programs
  • Concludes that short workouts can be effective but recommends putting in the work and not relying on a magic bullet for results

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Transcript

Hi everyone. Have you ever felt like you’re being stalked by a commercial or an ad? Whether you’re scrolling Instagram or looking at YouTube, maybe driving down the street and you see the same ad over and over. That’s what happened to me with the Svelte training ad. It was called the one and done workout, the seven-minute workout, or Svelte training, and I couldn’t escape it. People are praising it, saying what a difference this one-minute workout makes. Maybe it’s a sign that I should sign up for $29.95 and see what it’s all about.

The confusing part is that it claims to only require one minute, but the manual states there are 14 one-minute workouts, each lasting 10 minutes. The actual exercising part is 20 seconds with a two-minute active recovery in between. I decide to try it out and each workout is actually 10 minutes long. It includes a two-minute warm-up which is the same for every workout, and a one-minute slow down at the end. There are 14 different exercises throughout the program.

I start with the “Good Mornings” exercise for 30 seconds, which is the same for all 14 days. It feels repetitive, but I continue with the workout. I finish with the first workout and move on to the second one called “Agility.” Regardless of which workout I do, the warm-up and cool-down are always the same. The exercises are easy to follow, making it beginner-friendly.

I continue doing workouts three and four: “Momentum” and “Accelerate.” Only three exercises in the program are considered sprint interval training, lasting 20 seconds each. The rest are active recovery exercises. The sprint intervals are not as intense as expected. The program seems to be focused on beginners.

Next, I move on to workouts five and six: “Burst” and “Blast.” I skip the warm-up and cool-down since they’re the same in every workout. The location doesn’t matter much as the exercises require minimal space. The sprint interval in “Burst” consists of three exercises lasting 20 seconds each. The actual one minute of work is determined by these intervals, while the rest are active recovery.

From what I’ve seen, the program didn’t meet expectations. Users mainly lose their $29.95. I receive multiple emails daily, urging me to sign up for more, which becomes overwhelming. This leads me to think about short workouts promising great results.

Instead of paying, I search YouTube for free workouts. There’s a wide variety available, claiming to be equivalent to longer workouts. I try a five-minute workout promising the same benefits as 45 minutes of jogging. It’s a good use of five minutes, but it doesn’t seem comparable to jogging for 45 minutes. The next workout is a four-minute one claiming to replace an hour in the gym. It’s effective and burns more calories, but still not at the level of an hour-long gym session.

Lastly, I try a seven-minute workout with 139 million views. It focuses on cardio and promises to help lose one to two inches off the waist in seven days. It’s a good workout, burning more calories than the previous ones. There seems to be potential in starting from zero and doing this workout consistently.

In summary, the 14-day program I tried was lackluster. The emails and additional offers became overwhelming. YouTube offers plenty of free workouts, but results may vary. Short workouts can be effective, but expecting miracles in a few minutes is unrealistic. Consistency and effort are key.

This article is a summary of the YouTube video ‘I PAID $30 for 1 Minute Weightloss Program vs FREE’ by Mama Tenny