How does the Pectoralis Major work when doing a bench press?

How does the Pectoralis Major work when doing a bench press?

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Disclaimer, I'm not a biology undergrad and I only know the basics about muscle movement.

I know that doing a bench press works the chest, and specifically the Pectoralis Major because, well, I feel muscle soreness. However, it is not obvious to me what the Pectoralis Major has to do with extending the arm.

Thinking about muscle contraction, I see clearly how, for example, the Bicep flexes the elbow when it contracts. In a similar way, when the Pectoralis Major contracts you get horizontal shoulder adduction.

But what about the bench press? The majority of the movement consists of raising the arms upwards from a tucked position, and the is little shoulder adduction.


The pectoralis muscle attaches to the top to the inner half of the clavicle, just underneath the biceps on the inner part of your arm and the breastbone (a.k.a the sternum) which is found in the middle of your ribs. See below:

So taking that in account the pectoralis muscle helps bring your arm closer to your body (adducts your arm), pulling it forward in front of you (flexes the humerus) to push up like you would when you bench press. This action can be seen below.

Muscles Used In Bench Press (A Complete Guide)

The muscles used for bench press will change based on the angle of the bench (flat, decline, incline), grip on the bar (narrow or wide), and range of motion trained (bottom-end or top-end).

In general, the muscles used for bench press are the pecs, shoulders, and triceps. These are the muscles that contribute to pressing the bar in the vertical plane of motion. Other muscle groups such as the erector spinae, lats, and rotator cuff stabilize the bench press, including decelerating the bar (on the way down) and restrict inefficient movement patterns. Together, the prime movers and the stabilizing muscles are designed to work in collaboration to help produce maximum force and a well-coordinated movement.

However, as I said the exact muscles used changed based on various factors. So let’s dig into these concepts further and understand how you can best recruit each muscle groups when benching.

This article is part of a series on the muscles used in the powerlifting movements. You can check out the other articles on MUSCLES USED IN THE SQUAT and MUSCLES USED IN THE DEADLIFT .

Bench press and inclines. Which one and why?

The Bench press has become the staple of any weight room (wrongly, even moreso than the power rack), and is the stat used to determine pecking rank amongst curlbros and potatoes* the world over. You will see it, in every gym, next to it’s sisters, the incline and decline. Most people, on their “chest and tris” day (this is inexplicably always monday, good luck trying to use a bench on Monday night anywhere in Manchester or South London), will use all three, in order to hit the pectorals from all angles. Putting aside the obvious flaws in doing 3 extremely similar lifts in one session, I will de-construct the effect each has, and give my opinion in the context of upper body strength training.

All variations primarily target the same muscles, but in varying emphasis: The pectoralis major (split into upper and lower heads, 2 separate motor units), Anterior Deltoids and Triceps. While there are also many other muscles being used for stabilisation (pectoralis minor, forearms, trapezius etc), the most important worth a mention is the rotator cuff, whose use increases with incline. More on that in a second.

The flat bench press primarily uses the upper Pectoralis Major and the Anterior Deltoids (front of shoulder) as the main generators of movement, while the triceps drive elbow extension. Stabilisation comes from the forearms, rotator cuffs, pectoralis minor, as well as muscles of the neck and back working isometrically.

Getting closer to a military press (although not as useful, due to the unnatural elimination of a whole host of stabiliser muscles), the incline bench press increases activation of the rotator cuff muscles (4 stabiliser muscles around the shoulders) and further shifts emphasis onto the upper pectoralis major while decreasing the lower head’s use, even moreso than the flat bench. Because of the increased range of motion, the triceps also have to do more. The lower portion meanwhile, has it’s contribution severely reduced.

The decline bench press obviously goes the other way, shifting emphasis onto the lower portion of the Pectoralis Major, and reducing the input of the upper half, the triceps, and anterior deltoids, due to the angle and the decreased range of motion.

Now, a lot of people swear by the incline, due to it’s increased use of the shoulder, and upper Pectoralis Major. Now, in a vacuum I would agree with them, the upper head of the pecs often lags behind the lower naturally, and the increased use and development of the rotator cuff can protect you from shoulder problems due to muscular imbalance as the strength of the anterior deltoids starts to far outstrip the cuffs. This can be a problem in people who focus too much on (flat) bench with inadequate supplementary shoulder exercise. However, the bench press does not exist in a vacuum but part of a wider weight lifting routine, which should account for it’s shortcomings. Therefore, in my opinion, the best option, be it for strength or body-building, would be to simply do the flat bench press, but also make sure to include the standing military press as your primary shoulder exercise.

The military press’s use of the rotator cuff and upper pecs mitigates the need for the incline, and safeguards you against shoulder problems. Meanwhile a flat bench will give the lower pec’s easily enough work (remember, they tend to be ahead of the upper anyway, due to being involved in stabilising pretty much anything the arms do) while focussing on the upper.

Used together, these 2 exercises should provide ample upper body strength in the most balanced way. The incline and decline are essentially just an unnecessary distraction, and the only real justification I can think of for using them would be if you were a high level body-builder pedantically trying to balance out his chest.

*A “potato” is my term for someone who is a big muscular guy with a swole chest and arms, who may look intimidating, but possesses very little actual functional strength, and generally gasses out after a couple of minutes of moderate activity due to a neglect for cardio and having all this useless extra muscle to pump blood around.

“Starting Strength 2nd Ed” – Mark Rippetoe, 2007

“Strength Training Anatomy 3rd Ed” – Frederic Delavier, 2010

How Arm Position Affects Your Bench Press

Q: How far out should my elbows be when I do a barbell bench press?

A: Where your elbows fall at the bottom of the bench press dramatically affects the stress placed on the muscles involved and also the joints. Optimal elbow placement depends on your bench-press goals.

The primary muscles involved in the bench press are the pectoralis major, triceps and anterior deltoid (front shoulder). The movements include elbow extension (straightening of your arm), shoulder horizontal adduction (bringing the arm from straight out to your side inward at shoulder level) and shoulder flexion (lifting your arm from down at your side upward). A change in elbow position during the bench press shifts the shoulder movement from flexion to horizontal adduction and alters utilization of the three primary muscle groups.

Elbows Out

With your elbows straight out to your sides, the movement at the shoulder is primarily horizontal adduction with minimal flexion. Pectoralis major involvement is at its highest, while anterior deltoid use is significantly decreased. Yet the farther your elbows are out to your sides, the greater the stress on the shoulder capsule.

Elbows In

The closer you keep your elbows to your sides, the less pectoralis involvement. Shoulder movement shifts from horizontal adduction to flexion, boosting anterior deltoid stimulation. This also increases the triceps’ range of motion and their subsequent involvement.

Elbows at 45 Degrees

Lowering the bar with the elbows out at 45 degrees from the body allows more strength production because the chest, delts and tri’s all play a significant role. It also reduces stress on the shoulder, which is critical when heavy poundage is used.

The Ins & Outs of Pressing

Determine the best bench-press elbow position to meet your goals:

Elbows Out (90 Degrees) – Best for Pec Growth
Elbows Middle (45 Degrees) – Best for Strength
Elbows In (0 Degrees) – Best for Triceps Growth


> Lie on a bench with your feet flat on the floor.

> Maintain a 5-point contact position in which the following body parts remain in contact with the bench or floor: (1) back of head, (2) shoulder blades/upper thoracic region, (3) gluteals, (4) left foot, and (5) right foot.

  • Some individuals shorter in stature may not be able to place their feet flat on the floor. In this case, use an elevated surface such as weight plates or short steps as foot rests near the end of the bench.

> Abdomen should be drawn-in and braced.

  • Drawing-in and abdominal bracing activates the inner unit (transverse abdominis, multifidus, pelvic floor- muscles close to the spine) and global abdominal muscles (rectus abdominis, external obliques) offering greater spinal stability.

> Grasp the barbell with an opposing thumb grip (thumbs wraps around the bar) with your hands shoulder-width or slightly wider than shoulder-width apart.

  • An opposing thumb grip provides more security and control of the barbell.
  • Grasp the bar with the wrists positioned directly under the bar. This position helps avoid hyperextension of the wrists.
  • Retract your shoulder blades (scapulae), bringing them closer together.

Movement Pattern

> Lower the barbell toward your chest, by flexing your elbows while maintaining scapulae retraction. Lower the barbell until a slight stretch is felt in the pectorals. Avoid letting the low-back arch, the head to jut forward, or the shoulders to shrug during this motion in order to maintain an ideal and safe posture.

  • Preserve the natural curvature of the lumbar spine (low-back) throughout the entire lift. In other words, keep the spine in a neutral position. Elite powerlifters may perform the lift with excessive lumbar extension (arched low-back), but this position is not advised for the general fitness enthusiast unless properly instructed, and the person has a specific goal to increase 1 repetition maximum performance.

> Aim to perform the exercise through a full range of motion unless mobility/flexibility deficits restrict motion or pain/pinching sensations are felt in the shoulder region.

> Press the barbell back up to the starting position by extending the elbows and contracting the chest.

Breathing Pattern

> Inhale during the lowering (eccentric) phase of the exercise.

> Exhale during the lifting (concentric) phase.

  • Elite athletes or powerlifters may perform the Valsalva maneuver during the bench press. The Valsalva maneuver requires a bearing down technique in which a person exhales through a closed glottis (airway). It’s a technique used to increase intraabdominal pressure and may enable a person to lift heavier loads. To visualize the Valsalva maneuver it is most commonly performed in everyday life during a forceful bowel movement. However, this technique is not advised for anyone who is new to exercise or has high blood pressure. It also increases the risk for dizziness and loss of balance.

Assisting the larger pectoralis major muscles are the anterior deltoid and coracobrachialis of the shoulder. The anterior deltoid, which you may know as the front shoulder, is considered a secondary concentric mover. The coracobrachialis, a small muscle that runs below the anterior deltoid, acts as a tertiary concentric mover. This means that it is involved less than the anterior deltoid.

Another set of assisting movers during the bench press are the triceps and anconeus. These muscles extend your elbow during the concentric phase of the movement. The larger, three-headed triceps acts as the primary elbow extensor, but as a secondary mover during the bench press. The smaller anconeus muscle, located at the back of the elbow, acts as the secondary elbow extensor and as a tertiary mover during the bench press.

  1. Place the bar on the racking pins and load it with the appropriate amount of weight plates. Add a weight collar on each end to hold the plates in place.
  2. Lie flat on your back on the bench, just short of placing your eyes underneath the bar. Ideally, your feet will rest flat on the floor to either side of the bench.
  3. Reach up and grasp the bar in an overhand grip, and lift the bar from the rack. Keep your arms straight as you shift the bar so that it's directly over your chest.
  4. Keep your shoulder blades retracted (think "shoulders back and down") to form a stable base as you bend your arms, lowering the bar toward your chest. For a conservative range of motion, stop when your elbows break the plane of the bench you're lying on.
  5. Press your feet into the floor for stability as you press the weight back up over your chest, completing one repetition. If you're lifting for general strength, a set of eight to 12 repetitions is adequate.
  6. Once you've finished your set, return the bar to the rack with your spotter's help.

Depending on your flexibility and leg length, you might need to rest your feet on elevated surfaces, such as plyo boxes placed next to your bench. If you're lifting relatively light weights, you can also bend your knees and place your feet on the bench — as long as you feel stable.

How does the Pectoralis Major work when doing a bench press? - Biology

The pectoralis major (PM) is the main chest muscle, often called the “pecs” for short. The pectoralis major attaches to the anterior humerus via its tendon which inserts to the lateral lip of the bicipital groove. The main function of the PM muscle is to adduct and internally rotate the shoulder. In June 2018, I tore my PM tendon off the humerus, got it surgically reattached, and am currently undergoing physical therapy. After this injury occurred, I reached out to John Petrizzo, PT, DPT, SSC and Assistant Professor of Exercise Science at Adelphi University to get more insight about pectoralis injuries, bench pressing and the road to recovery. I also did my own research to see what the scientific literature says about the topic.

“The most common types of injuries with weight training are back injuries, followed by shoulder injuries and knee injuries,” says Petrizzo. “Tendon injuries occur from rapid eccentric overload of the muscle belly – the meaty part of the muscle – and the tendon structure. I had a patient with a pectoralis tendon avulsion who was a firefighter. He fell responding to a fire, hyper-abducted his arm away from his body, and the resulting rapid stretch on the PM is what tore the tendon loose. I've also seen people rupture their pectoralis tendon kitesurfing and snowboarding as well, but most tendon avulsions and tendon repair patients I have seen injured themselves doing innocuous things around the house like slipping and falling, not usually from training in the weight room.”

With regards to weight training, the bench press is the usual venue for a PM tear, Petrizzo says. Football players can also be susceptible to tearing their pecs from the force placed on the arm when they are reaching out to make a tackle. So what does the literature say about PM tears?

The Research

There are more than 400 reported cases of PM ruptures in scientific research, according to a 2016 Case Report in Orthopedics study. I’m not going to drag you through 400 study summaries, but these are worth mentioning.

  • A military member tore his PM in Kuwait while bench pressing. Six months later, he returned to active duty. His case study was published in 2013 in the journal Physical Therapy. (see the supplementary material) to see a dude tear his PM while bench pressing 468 pounds. That guy isn’t me, but I also injured myself on the third rep, although I was benching 300 pounds. There’s more information about his tear and recovery at that link.
  • A street cleaner worker tore his PM tendon at the humeral tendon-bone junction (like me) during a motorcycle accident. His case was published in a 2017 Case Report in Orthopedics study.
  • And my MRI report read, “There is a complete tear of the pectoralis major tendon from the insertion on the humerus. The torn tendon is retracted by 3.3cm. The pectoralis minor is intact.”

Based on scouring the peer-reviewed journals for PM tears, it seems the barbell bench press is the most frequent cause of injury. However, chest injuries can also occur using dumbbells, so be careful with those too.

“PM ruptures can certainly occur dumbbell bench pressing, but I haven’t worked with anyone who has torn their PM while doing so,” Petrizzo says. “If you think about the eccentric portion of the lift, if you lose control of the dumbbell and it rapidly overstretches the PM, it could result in an injury. I don’t think that dumbbell bench presses are necessarily safer than the barbell bench when it comes to avoiding these types of injuries due to the inherent differences in stability between the two movements.”

For me, the issue was two-fold: I went too heavy without training for the weight, and I didn’t warmup properly. I made these mistakes for three reasons: 1) I had benched the weight before, but it was three years prior. 2) My client who I was training for endurance previously wanted to start training Starting Strength-style. I wanted to see if I could bench his goal weight. 3) I was pretty caffeinated on the cold brew coffee concentrate I made at home. This was my weight progression on the barbell bench press:

  • Set 1: 135 for 5 reps
  • Set 2: 185 for 5 reps
  • Set 3: 225 for 5 reps
  • Set 4: 265 for 4 reps
  • Set 5: 300 for 3 reps (torn PM tendon on rep 3)

Looking back, I should’ve had a workload more like this:

  • Sets 1-2: Empty bar for 5 reps
  • Set 3: 95 pounds for 3 reps
  • Set 4: 135 pounds for 3 reps
  • Set 5: 165 pounds for 2 reps
  • Set 6: 195 pounds for 1 rep
  • Sets 7-10: 225 for three sets of five. If I felt good, 235 for a fourth set of five.

My main question regarding my injury was why was it the tendon and not the muscle belly? Why is my PM completely intact but the tendon detached from the bone? After all, there are more collagen fibers in the tendon making it stronger than the PM.

“The most common cause of PM injury during a bench press is the result from too much tension on the muscle belly or tendon in combination with a forceful eccentric contraction or stretch reflex. It’s more common to have muscle belly injuries than tendon injuries because tendons resist tensile force better than muscle bellies,” says Petrizzo. “It takes more force to tear the tendon than the muscle belly and most PM injuries occur at the musculotendinous junction. But for some reason, your tendon gave out before your muscle belly, which unfortunately can happen, but it is hard to be able to say exactly why that is the case in your particular situation.”

After the injury, I knew it wasn’t a PM muscle belly tear because the initial swelling/redness was on my upper arm instead of my chest. Before I got my MRI result, I even considered I could’ve torn my pectoralis minor (PMI) because I didn’t know a tendon tear was possible. But Petrizzo says a PMI is unlikely during weightlifting.

“The PMI isn’t going to tear during the bench press,” says Petrizzo. “The PMI doesn’t attach to the humerus: it attaches to the rib, thorax and coracoid process which is part of the scapula. It doesn’t contribute to the bench press like the PM. You’re not really at risk for rupturing the PMI when you’re lifting weights.”

Recovery from Muscle Belly Tears

A muscle belly injury will not require surgery unless you tear the muscle from the tendon. Attaching a muscle to a tendon at the musculotendinous junction is a more complicated repair than attaching a tendon to a bone.

There are different types of muscle belly tears:

  • Grade 1: minor injury
  • Grade 2: partial thickness tear
  • Grade 3: full thickness tear – It’s torn all the way through.

The overwhelming majority of muscle belly tears are not full thickness and can be rehabbed without surgery, says Petrizzo. For grade 1 and 2 muscle belly tears, Petrizzo suggests using the Starr Protocol to rehabilitate the muscle.

“The Starr Protocol is absolutely useful in instances of muscle belly injuries,” says Petrizzo. “Even though there is no “peer-reviewed” research to support its use aside from anecdotal evidence from the lifters who have successfully used it over the years, my wife (who is also a physical therapist and SSC) and I have used it with our patients. It works.”

Here’s Petrizzo’s abbreviated guide on how to implement the Starr Protocol which will take approximately three weeks in most cases. The Starr Protocol is NOT for tendon, back or joint injuries, says Petrizzo. (I did not adhere to this protocol since I tore the PM tendon.)

Step 1: Within the first few days after the injury, perform the exercise that caused the injury. So if it’s the PM and bench press, you’d bench press with a very light load, usually the empty bar or even a light bar, for high reps, between 20-25 reps. Do three sets of 20-25 reps with perfect form.

Step 2: Do the exercise the next day and every day, increasing the weight and eventually decreasing the reps to 20, then 15, and then 10.

Step 3: Within three weeks, most people are back to regular training loads if it’s a relatively minor muscle injury like a grade 1.

“For any type of muscle belly injury such as the quadriceps, PM, or hamstrings, the Starr Protocol is very useful in preventing excessive scar tissue formation,” says Petrizzo. “We think it works because using the muscles while they heal prevents a scar from forming, and the higher repetitions help bring blood flow to the area to a much more significant degree than any sort of passive modality like heat, electric stimulation, or ultrasound that is typically used in physical therapy treatment. When someone has a muscle belly injury, working the muscle with high repetitions and relatively light weight and gradually loading the tissues seems to work very well in getting them back quickly to pre-injury lifting numbers.”

Grade 3 muscle belly tears may require surgery or an alternate rehabilitation. As for tendons, the recovery process takes longer than muscle belly tears since a tendon has a very poor blood supply when compared to other tissues such as skeletal muscle.

Recovery from A PM Tendon Injury

I was immobilized in an arm sling for six weeks, which is on par with what the research and Petrizzo’s report. During this six weeks, I did only unweighted biceps curls on the affected arm and some forward shoulder raises. The amount of stiffness and the lifter’s experience level will dictate their function at the six-week mark.

“At the end of the six weeks, if you haven’t done any sort of therapy, you might be too stiff to even get through the full range of motion on the barbell bench press using an empty bar,” says Petrizzo. “You may have to use a partial range of motion and gradually progress the range of motion as you regain strength. You have to be patient because, using the current rehab protocol recommended by most surgeons and physical therapists, it’s going to take several months to get back to full strength and range of motion.”

“Once you have a tendon rupture and have the tendon reattached to the bone, you can’t rehab it as aggressively as a muscle belly injury because it takes time for the repair itself to heal,” adds Petrizzo. “The site is not strong during the initial six weeks and you can re-tear the tendon from the bone if you’re not careful. The big difference between muscle belly strains or partial tears and a full thickness tendon rupture requiring a repair is that the most common tendon repair protocols force you to wait six weeks (and sometimes longer) before you gradually load the muscle and tendon again, whereas a muscle belly injury can be loaded again – lightly, of course – within the first couple of days.”

When you finally start back, be careful. Start with the empty bar (or lighter if necessary) and work through the full, available range of motion, adding weight gradually – 5 or maybe 10 pounds per workout – for sets of 5. Returning to full strength post-injury is just like running the Novice Linear Progression with the exception that you have to pay a little more attention to how your body is responding to the loading than a previously un-injured novice would.

Of course, the goal is to avoid injuries altogether, not recover from one. Read on to see Petrizzo’s top tips for chest injury prevention while bench pressing.

Don't Wreck A Pec

1. Learn your perfect warmup routine.

Adequate warmup is important in preventing these injuries: you’re preparing the muscle and tendon for the heavier load that will come later in the training session. The biggest mistake most novices make is that they think they don’t need to start with the empty bar.

“I have every one of my clients start with the empty bar, and I start with the empty bar in every exercise,” says Petrizzo. “The amount of reps and sets will vary with the age of the trainee, their injury history, the temperature of the facility you’re training in (a colder environment can require more warmup). Make sure you’re doing enough sets and reps with a light load.”

I know what you’re thinking: What about the warmup protocols in Starting Strength: Basic Barbell Training? Petrizzo says the warmup examples in the book are just examples, and they have to be tailored to your individual circumstances.

“A master’s (age 40+) athlete might require more warmup sets/reps such as 2-3 sets of 5 with an empty bar compared to someone in their 20s,” says Petrizzo. “You can’t make specific recommendations about warmups – you just have to learn the principles. It helps to have a coach guide you through the process but you can learn the warmup process through experience too.”

2. Don’t do the Ascending Pyramid.

The majority of bodybuilders and high school/college football players do the ascending pyramid where they incrementally increase weight and decrease reps as they work towards low-rep sets. This approach won’t increase strength.

“The pyramid is not really made for strength training because by the time you get to your heavier weights, you’re already fatigued from all those repetitions,” says Petrizzo. “If the goal is to perform a strength workout, you’re not going to have high-rep sets that are loaded with any significant weight. Once we put weight on the bar, I don’t have anyone do more than sets of five on the warmup sets. As lifters gain experience, I taper the warmup reps. So, it’s a set of 5, then a set of 3, then a set of 2, then several singles to get them up to their work set weights.”

3. Control the Negative.

Our muscles and tendons have what is referred to as “viscoelastic properties,” which means that the rate at which these tissues are loaded or stretched will affect their response. An increased velocity of lengthening will result in an increase in stiffness in the muscle and tendon (which is great for force transfer), as well as a stronger stretch reflex, but unfortunately, can also result in an increased likelihood of tissue overload and injury to the muscle belly or tendon. “If you do not properly control the eccentric portion of a particular lift, you may be unnecessarily exposing the muscle belly or tendon to injury,” adds Petrizzo.

4. Don’t Bounce the Bar Too Much.

“Avoid heaving the bar off your chest during the bench press,” says Petrizzo. “Even if you’re doing a touch-and-go bench press, don’t bounce the bar too much.”

Petrizzo’s other injury prevention form tips are to maintain tightness through your upper back, and arch hard through your lower back throughout the movement. This will help to keep the chest up and minimize the leverage that the PM has to work against out of the bottom of the movement, minimizing the likelihood of overloading the PM out of the bottom of the bench press.

Sternal Head / Lower Pec Exercises

Decline Bench Press

If you want to further isolate the lower pectoralis muscle the decline bench press is the way to go. The decline allows the humerus to follow the lower pectoralis major fibres which increase the sternal heads activation. Be aware, the lower you decline the bench, the less range of motion there will be for the pectoralis major. 15-30 degrees is optimal for sufficient lower pectoralis major activation and range of motion.

High to Low Flies

High to low flies focus purely on adduction, the act of bringing the arms toward the midline. This once again follows the lower pectoralis fibre while also isometrically internally rotating. This is a great exercise for pre activating the lower pectoralis major and used as a finisher at the end of your workout.

Beginners Guide Bench Press For Strength

As explained above, it is better for strength development than out and out muscle building. Granted, the push press might develop more strength but this does not include the pectoralis muscles to a major extent. So as a compound movement the bench press is more efficient for building strength in more muscle groups.

In terms of the muscles and joints involved, the bench press is the best all around pressing exercise for size and strength.

This weight-lifting injury most commonly occurs when the pectoralis muscle is put under tremendous tension or supplementary forceful tension. It occurs most often in weight lifting (more than 50% of cases), especially with the bench press maneuver. Apart from this, the strain may occur in athletes participating in racquet games, swimming, water skiing, and rowing. Traumatic injuries such as those suffered in wrestling, American football, and rugby may also lead to a pectoral strain.

About Author

Hey! My name is Kruno, and I'm the owner and author of Bodybuilding Wizard. I started this website back in late 2014, and it has been my pet project ever since. My goal is to help you learn proper weight training and nutrition principles so that you can get strong and build the physique of your dreams!

Watch the video: Pectoralis Major, Origin. Insertion. Actions (May 2022).


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