F3 Knoxville


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Workout Date: 9 Apr 2022
QIC: Tank

THE SCENE: Chilly at first, dry

Classic warm ups, SSH, arm circles, squats. Mosey around the kraken
Partner up for Kraken time! Each team works together to complete all reps/instructions of each exercise and runs a lap afterwards around the octagon. Simple math is in play. Exercises are:

  • 50 overhead CMU presses
  • 50 squat jumps
  • 50 cobra Kai Merkins
  • Bear crawl to center and back
  • 50 shoulder tap Merkins
  • 100 mountain climbers single ct
  • 10 Round the clock Merkins 4ct
  • 20 burpees

Stop for a rest after first team finishes. Continue till last team finishes.

Mosey to baseball lot by Indian run.

line up on parking lot lines. Two hops and a burpee on every line. Lunge back to start.

mosey back to AO Indian run for dealers choice ring of exercises. One runs around circle whole telling pax what exercise to do.
Then Merkin circle of pain 5 merkins.

Pretty much done already

10 pax including 1 FNG (Kimchi)


There was a moment when Moses had the nerve to ask God what his name is. God was gracious enough to answer, and the name he gave is recorded in the original Hebrew as YHWH.
Over time we’ve arbitrarily added an “a” and an “e” in there to get YaHWeH, presumably because we have a preference for vowels.
But scholars and Rabi’s have noted that the letters YHWH represent breathing sounds, or aspirated consonants. When pronounced without intervening vowels, it actually sounds like breathing.
YH (inhale): WH (exhale).
So a baby’s first cry, his first breath, speaks the name of God.
A deep sigh calls His name – or a groan or gasp that is too heavy for mere words.
Even an atheist would speak His name, unaware that their very breathe is giving constant acknowledgment to God.
Likewise, a person leaves this earth with their last breath, when God’s name is no longer filing their lungs.
So when I can’t utter anything else, is my cry calling out His name?
Being alive means I speak His name constantly.
So, is it heard the loudest when I’m the quietest?
In sadness, we breathe heavy sighs.
In joy, our lungs feel almost like they will burst.
In fear we hold our breath and have to be told to breathe slowly to help us calm down.
When we’re about to do something hard, we take a deep breath to find our courage.
When i think about it, breathing is giving him praise. Even in the hardest moments!
This is so beautiful and fills me with emotion every time I grasp the thought. God chose to give himself a name that we can’t help but speak every moment we’re alive.
All of us, always, everywhere.
Waking, sleeping, breathing, with the name of God on our lips.
written by – Sandra Thurman Caporale from the Memorial Church of Christ in Houston.


May 6th CSAUP,