Finch brought his softball bag out to play and the Pax took turns hitting a heavy ball. One member of the Pax took 3 swings and however far the furthest hit ball traveled equated to the number of reps we did for an arm, core and leg exercise. Max was 25. Then Pax would sprint 100 yards to opposite goal line and do a recovery run 100 yards back to the original goal line. However, if the ball didn’t travel at least 10 yards, Pax had to sprint 100 yards down & back.
Exercise sets were: 1) 3 sets of Curls, Pass the Butter, Lunges 2) 3 sets of OH Press, Scissor Kicks, Squats 3) 1 set of Elevator Merkins, Big Boys, Reverse Lunges
Finisher exercise was a 27 yard murder bunny and then reverse murder bunny back to the goal line thanks to @Lassie’s hit
Also mixed in one run while carrying blocks in the middle because why not
Message today comes from a sermon I watched a few weeks ago. I’ve attached the message. It’s an hour long, but the subtopic is only 6 minutes from 6:25 – 12:00 and the part that stuck with me is at the 11:09 mark. The Position that we’re in influences the decisions that we make. Often it’s easy for us to point out flaws in an organization that we’re involved in when we’re under someone else’s leadership. We’ll say things like “if I was in charge, I’d do x, y & z” or “this decision just doesn’t make sense. They’re so out of touch”, but the truth is that we don’t realize all that goes into the decision because we’re not in that position. When we do find ourselves in leadership roles, it’s easy to realize how difficult decisions can be. Everybody is trying to do their best to move things forward and we need to have a little more mercy to those above us even when we think they’re doing the wrong thing.