JFIFC    $ &%# #"(-90(*6+"#2D26;=@@@&0FKE>J9?@=C  =)#)==================================================pK" }!1AQa"q2#BR$3br %&'()*456789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz w!1AQaq"2B #3Rbr $4%&'()*56789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz ?ko5ۈ劗Y ,|oİ%Ғw;$Zis@ΩiM!Y'nxFձ1݉!N@~WAc1yoV&q{U^I#0&&mY86S'Z],6k BŃzJԓ2. >^a+ $ƷSdejz鷗 'ܱ $ =qr1^;}J<">G^;VCM}۫o9\vں8徍nH]E{sEjtjZ<21I `BwJٵ#syZ[F&yz?kXt[D|ѷUk{u& O4ͤQ q/_5+1i qG ?!尶y.$1$ 9ivYx[Q2=slp=yhNNҞ+yO]3dQ@f{}1- bl8e fת lh$;9=>Q}QHnRCnnx{({ST{ֹZpmZ$ܶJ1 }@7k.Eb/pI͵dHc.;8.gƼ94qS9[ ,=ҫmqX)ɮ+#:K"PD3>k9)c*qW4<\u5IXݘ #޽j_]̶2T ׹Q$% $LӅWn4mX\tթ(t(IlaѮ8uU-5ro0ztNŬV0 ;lݓ_zɷb F >eR3}MqV= ."xzhx =t.V'IJJW#rFs1NV2,u<>^;{5'BgSlLKKE˅p2G)a)gt4M(H˥v 1=}8EMb5(/B}9aCOb;ڮtڌ U?cVNc@8m;YzOG4p^88MHʢ{G'R2o^y@Lլ_MDx!Os׀OPK`*3G5}4X7y=G$i =*yj]Z=?Ëx΢W$m?jS"VԘp3z։%wl t;YE-8q#iեdy/UkI&K瑓Ҧr!SKmlzפcjV+<-#+&B|8o }Eo9yVdUԕ JV3[ e{ks$HYgm?^\x:Y,xvAz>Ɵ(4ork with just about any kid who is serious and is willing to train hard, says Dan.<br><br><br>Foundations of <br>Muscle and Power<br><br>Born in South San Francisco, Dan played defensive back in high school and participated in track and field. As a freshman at Skyline College, a junior college in the Bay Area, Dan knew he needed to learn the Olympic lifts. While attending an Olympic lifting meet he was introduced to Dick Notmeyer, a weightlifting coach who operated a gym in his garage in nearby Pacifica, the Pacifica Barbell Club. Notmeyer, who charged his athletes a whopping 25 cents a week for coaching and use of his facility, took Dan under his wing. <br>After just four months of heavy lifting, Dan s bodyweight went from 162 pounds to a rock-hard 202. But there was a catch.  Part of the agreement of becoming a P.B.B.C. lifter was to swear to not use one s newfound strength for the  pursuit of evil,  says Dan.  The oath was stated in a solemn occasion that included much secret mumbo-jumbo and extraneous flourishes. This oath, as far as we know, has never been broken. <br>Although Dan has studied lifting training theory extensively, he emphasizes that the early days of working with Notmeyer provided him with good advice that carries through to this day.  Dick believed certain things worked, says Dan.  You had to snatch, you had to clean and jerk, you had to front squat and you had to eat a lot of protein  everything else was negotiable. <br>In addition to having a simple training philosophy that worked, Notmeyer was able to get amazing results from his athletes because he was able to keep them interested and motivated.  Whenever things got dull, Dick would invent a contest. We had contests for everything. Pull-up contests, sit-up contests, who could squat their bodyweight t