Are pull-ups and chin-ups enough?
“There are benefits to each position. For example, if someone has a lack of mobility in the upper body then a neutral chin-up would be more suitable. If you wanted to target your biceps more, then pull-ups would be more beneficial.”
Do I need to do both pull-ups and chin-ups?
Chin-ups or pull-ups? Both movements are great, and neither one is better than the other. Chin-ups work your biceps and back, while pull-ups work more of your back than biceps. They’re equally beneficial and you should be doing both of them in your program.
What happens if I only do chin-ups?
You can develop muscular imbalances Pullups train the upper back and biceps. While these are important muscles, you do not want any muscle group disproportionately strong compared with the rest of your body. If you only do pullups, you will develop a muscular imbalance.
Are chin-ups easier than pull-ups?
Generally, chinups are a little bit easier than pullups, meaning that you can probably do more repetitions using a chinup grip than a pullup grip.
Can you get a big back just from pull-ups?
Pull ups are one of the best and simplest ways to build your back. They allow you to target the whole of your upper back, as well as your arms, shoulders, chest and core. And Pull Up Bars are for much more than just doing chin ups.
Why can I lift heavy but can’t do pull ups?
Some people are strong when they lift weights but can’t effectively perform pull-ups, push-ups, lunges, burpees, and endurance exercise in general. Previous injuries like torn rotator cuff, torn labrum, or torn biceps that keep them from hanging from objects for extended amounts of time.
Is 10 chin-ups good?
To build prowess in your biceps and back muscles, use chin-ups as part of a workout progression. Once you can pretty readily do 12 to 15 chin-ups, move to multiple sets with 10 reps in each set. For a few weeks, do two sets of 10 chin-up reps.