09.01.22 Interval Training

AO: Oakery

QIC: Ghost

PAX: Fireman, Goon, Rubik, Deacon


50 degrees and dry.

Warm up

  • 20xIC SSH
  • 10xIC Hillbillies
  • 8xIC halos
  • 8xIC Don Quixotes
  • leg swings forward x 8OYO each way
  • leg swings sideways x 8OYO each way
  • Calf raises 20s each side OYO

The Thang

  • mosey around parking lot 3x
  • Move to coupon area
  • Interval Training (40s on, 20s rest)
    • Typewriter Merkins
    • Anton Onos
    • Coupon Curls
    • Frozen Fredz
    • Reverse snow angel
    • Burpees
    • Coupon Rows
    • Mountain Climbers
    • Plank
    • Coupon Swings
    • Tuck Jumps
    • Kick thrus
  • PAX runs together around field
  • Repeat Interval List


flutter kicks x35 IC

side plank x20s each side


The Athenians saw Socrates as a threat, especially to the Athenian youth. Socrates acquired quite a following among the young men of Athens. He taught these impressionable minds to question everything, even Athenian authority. Eventually, Socrates was arrested and put on trial for corrupting the youth, not believing the gods, and creating new deities.

The “Apology” is Socrates’ defense to these charges. Instead of crying and pleading for mercy, Socrates accepts his charges and attempts to persuade the jury with reason. He argued that it was his calling from the gods to seek knowledge and that it was through his questions he uncovered truth. To not fulfill his calling would be blasphemy. In the end, Socrates lost and was sentenced to death by hemlock. Socrates accepted this fate willingly and without grudge against his condemners, thus dying as a martyr for free thinking.

Worthy Excerpt:

Some one will say: Yes, Socrates, but cannot you hold your tongue, and then you may go into a foreign city, and no one will interfere with you? Now I have great difficulty in making you understand my answer to this. For if I tell you that to do as you say would be a disobedience to the God, and therefore that I cannot hold my tongue, you will not believe that I am serious; and if I say again that daily to discourse about virtue, and of those other things about which you hear me examining myself and others, is the greatest good of man, and that the unexamined life is not worth living, you are still less likely to believe me.

Ghost out

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s