Month: April 2020

The Workout Jude Law Used to Bulk Up for ‘The Rhythm Section’

Read More

STAC3 disorder – Genetics Home Reference

  • Campiglio M, Flucher BE. STAC3 stably interacts through its C1 domain with Ca(V)1.1 in skeletal muscle triads. Sci Rep. 2017 Jan 237:41003. doi: 10.1038/srep41003.

  • Campiglio M, Kaplan MM, Flucher BE. STAC3 incorporation into skeletal muscle triads happens independent of the dihydropyridine receptor. J Mobile Physiol. 2018 Dec233(12):9045-9051. doi: 10.1002/jcp.26767. Epub 2018 Aug 2.

  • Grzybowski M, Schänzer A, Pepler A, Heller C, Neubauer BA, Hahn A. Novel STAC3 Mutations in the First Non-Amerindian Affected individual with Native American Myopathy. Neuropediatrics. 2017 Dec48(six):451-455. doi: 10.1055/s-0037-1601868. Epub 2017 Apr 15.

  • Horstick EJ, Linsley JW, Dowling JJ, Hauser MA, McDonald KK, Ashley-Koch A, Saint-Amant

  • Read More

    The Secrets Behind Jude Law’s ‘The Rhythm Section’ Transformation

    Jude Law has built an impressive body of work over his career (see: Gattaca, The Talented Mr. Ripley, and Sherlock Holmes franchise), but he isn’t traditionally known for having an imposing physique. So to build an impressive body of work, quite literally, for his role as a British Secret Service agent in The Rhythm Section, he turned to trainer Johnny Silmon.

    He put Law through an eight-week bulking phase, followed by 12 weeks of functional work with kettlebells and hammers to first broaden and bolster his 5’10” frame, then forge the power, endurance, and agility required of an agent.

    Read More

    ADPEAF – Genetics Home Reference

    Autosomal dominant partial epilepsy with auditory features (ADPEAF) is an uncommon form of epilepsy that runs in families. This disorder causes seizures usually characterized by sound-related (auditory) symptoms such as buzzing, humming, or ringing. Some people experience more complex sounds during a seizure, such as specific voices or music, or changes in the volume of sounds. Some people with ADPEAF suddenly become unable to understand language before losing consciousness during a seizure. This inability to understand speech is known as receptive aphasia. Less commonly, seizures may cause visual hallucinations, a disturbance in the sense of smell, a feeling

    Read More