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Bodybuilding quotes LH Curls 8x40kg Bodybuilding workouts


Bodybuilding quotes LH Curls 8x40kg Bodybuilding workouts

Female bodybuilding is the female component of competitive bodybuilding. It began in the late 1970s when women began to take part in bodybuilding competitions.[1]

Contents [hide]
1 History
1.1 Beginnings
1.2 1980 – the start of the modern era
1.3 The 1980s
1.4 Mainstream exposure in the 1980s
1.5 1990 – a fresh start in the new decade
1.6 Early 1990s controversies
1.7 Lenda’s reign continues
1.8 A new Ms. Olympia
1.9 1999 Ms. Olympia controversy
1.10 Changes in 2000
1.11 Two legends return
1.12 Two titles for Iris Kyle
1.13 2005 rule changes
1.14 Iris Kyle’s reign
1.15 Ms. International dropped from 2014 Arnold Sports Festival
2 IFBB Hall of Fame
3 Competitions
3.1 International Federation of BodyBuilding (IFBB) Competitions
3.1.1 Qualifications for IFBB Pro Status
3.1.1.1 Ms. Olympia
3.1.1.1.1 Qualification for Ms. Olympia
3.2 National Physique Committee (NPC) Competitions
3.2.1 National level competitions
3.2.2 Qualifications for national level competitions
3.3 National Amateur Bodybuilders Association (NABBA) Competitions
4 Fitness and figure competition
5 Sexism and discrimination
5.1 Government bans
6 Performance-enhancing drugs
6.1 Side effects
6.1.1 Surveys and studies on side effects
7 Breast augmentation
8 Cultural references
9 See also
10 References
11 Further reading
12 External links
History[edit]
Beginnings[edit]
Physique contests for women date back to at least the 1960s with contests like Miss Physique, Miss Body Beautiful U.S.A., W.B.B.G. and Miss Americana, I.F.B.B.. Maria Elena Alberici, as listed in the Almanac of Women’s Bodybuilding, won two national titles in one year: Miss Body Beautiful U.S.A. in 1972, promoted by Dan Lourie and Miss Americana in 1972, promoted by Joe Weider. Mr. Olympia, Arnold Schwarzenegger was a judge at the Brooklyn Academy of Music in New York when Maria Elena Alberici (aka) Maria Lauren won Miss Americana.[2][3] The first U.S. Women’s National Physique Championship, promoted by Henry McGhee and held in Canton, Ohio in 1978, is generally regarded as the first true female bodybuilding contest – that is, the first contest where the entrants were judged solely on muscularity (Todd, 1999).

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