Crunch on Exercise Ball

Crunch on Exercise Ball: We all want perfect Abs. Well, most of us do. They look great in a fitted without a t-shirt, look even better out of them, and help compliment a well-defined torso. Yes, some people will say exercising your Abs in isolation is stupid. We understand, but some days we just long for the pump. And you know what? There’s no shame in that.


Crunch on Exercise Ball

Level: Intermediate
Equipment Required: Exercise Ball


Video Tutorial:


  • Lie on an exercise ball with your lower back pressed against the surface of the ball. Your legs should be bent at the knee, your feet should be flat on the floor. When you are in the proper position, your upper torso should be hanging off the top of the ball. Keep your arms at your head.
  • Lower your torso and stretch out, keeping your neck stationary at all times. This is the starting position.
  • With your hips stationery, contract your abs to flex your waist. Curl your shoulders and trunk up until you feel a contraction in your abs. Your arms should slide up the side of your legs or stay on top of your chest if you chose to cross them. Your lower back should be in contact with the ball at all times. Exhale as you perform this movement and hold the contraction for a second.
  • Inhale, and move back to the starting position.
  • Repeat for the desired number of reps.

Get perfect Abs

So rather than beat around the bush, let’s get straight to it. If you want to build perfect Abs, these 10 exercises will help get you there. Perform them properly, and it won’t just be your Abs that start to bulge, your overall health will see an improvement, too.

So there you have it: bulging Abs can actually improve your health. So tell that to the next person who smirks at you when they see you on your third set of curls.


What is Abs?

Abs oblique muscle

The rectus abdominis consists of two bands of muscle that run down from around the sternum. They have bands of connective tissue between them, which give the abs their distinctive six or eight-pack look. The rectus abdominis muscle is important for maintaining posture and breathing