Wednesday, June 29, 2022

Guinness World Record: Australian athlete breaks World Record, does 3,182 Push-Ups In An Hour – Watch video

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Most Push-Ups World Record – Guinness World Record: Australia’s Daniel Scali broke the world record for the most push ups in an hour last week after pushing through immense pain. Already a record holder for the longest time in an abdominal plank position, Scali broke the previous record by some distance to etch his name in the Guinness Book of World Records: Follow Sports News LIVE Updates with InsideSport.IN

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Guinness World Record: Australian athlete breaks World Record, does 3,182 Push-Ups In An Hour – Watch video

Most Push-Ups World Record: Australian athlete Daniel Scali pushed beyond limits to enter the Guinness Book of World Records for the second time last week after a gruelling one-hour drill. Scali did a hopping number of 3,182 – over a hundred push-ups more than the previous record, 3,054 achieved by fellow Australian Jarrad Young in 2021.

Most Push-Ups World Record – Guinness World Record:

Scali is already the record holder for the longest time in an abdominal plank position (male), having beaten the previous record by more than an hour. The Australian had planked for an incredible 9 hours 30 min 01 sec in August 2021, breaking George Hood’s (USA) record.

Guinness World Record: Australian athlete breaks World Record, does 3,182 Push-Ups In An Hour – Watch video

Most Push-Ups World Record: What makes the achievement even more special is that Scali suffers from CRPS (complex regional pain syndrome), a condition that was triggered after he broke his arm when he was 12.

“It’s the brain sending wrong messages to my arm, which is the affected area. So anything like soft touch, movements, wind or water will cause me pain,” he said in a release. The Australian had a tough time growing up with constant pain, even requiring to be in a hospital for days at a time to put local anaesthetic on his left harm to ease his suffering.

As he grew older, Scali channelled himself into fitness and used his pain to build incredible resilience.  He also continues to raise awareness regarding the syndrome.He said, “If you convince yourself that pain is a fuel to keep you going, you’ll change for the better.”

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