by: {{ set.username }}

{{ set.note }}
{{ set.rep_count }} reps
{{ set.total_time }} duration
{{ set.total_load }} ({{ set.total_load_percent }}%) loading
{{ set.total_rest }} ({{ set.total_rest_percent }}%) resting
Order Exercise Count Load Rest Image
{{ rep.order }} {{ rep.exercise_name }} {{ rep.count }} {{ rep.load }} {{ }}

“The master has failed more times than the beginner has even tried.”

“But Hawaiʻi's social ills, poverty that is demonstrably an after affect — still — of the Māhele more than a century and a half ago, youth crime and disaffection that come of having one's cultural heritage ripped apart and never mended, the restoration of native identity and the just desire for the return of some amount of autonomy which for decades was never accorded a status equal to that even of American Indians, the natural environment that was nearly obliterated in the worship of sugar, and more, need to be not just addressed but comprehensively, meaningfully, and probably expensively, addressed. But they are not addressed by nostalgia for the chiefly days. People who espouse reincarnation always fancy themselves to have been Henry VIII or Marie Antoinette. No one channels his past to some humble, downtrodden, medieval plowman. In old Hawaiʻi, 999 people in 1,000 were kanakas, digging taro, netting fish, trying to hide their one pig from the chief steward, being throttled on an altar if their shadow crossed an aliʻi. Modern cultural sensitivity obscures an important fact: Hawaiʻi never was a paradise.”

James L. Haley
Captive Paradise: A History of Hawaii

“Tu Mu quotes: ‘The skillful employer of men will employ the wise man, the brave man, the covetous man, and the stupid man. For the wise man delights in establishing his merit, the brave man likes to show his courage in action, the covetous man is quick at seizing advantages, and the stupid man has no fear of death.’”

Sun Tzu
The Art of War