Our Brand story

Ian, as a fitness enthusiast was passionate about building muscle and strength and lifting for over 10 years. Despite his dedication to working out, he found that he had hit a plateau in his progress and was struggling to make gains.

Ian was introduced to an innovative piece of equipment that would change the way he worked out. It was a pin designed specifically for drop sets, called One More Rep, that would automatically pop out from the weight stack without the need for manually adjusting the weight.

With One More Rep, Ian was able to easily perform multiple drops in a single set without losing his focus or momentum. He could concentrate on his technique and form, while the pin automatically adjusted the weight for him.

But One More Rep wasn't just any old piece of gym equipment. Drop sets are scientifically proven to be an effective way to stimulate muscle growth, as they create metabolic stress, muscle damage, and increased time under tension [1]. By performing multiple drops in a single set, Ian was able to increase these factors and stimulate more muscle growth than traditional straight sets [2].

The convenience and efficiency of One More Rep made it the ultimate tool for anyone looking to take their muscle growth to the next level. By performing more reps per set, Ian was able to fatigue his muscles more effectively, promoting hypertrophy and increasing strength gains [3].

Word of One More Rep soon spread throughout the fitness community, and it quickly became the go-to equipment for anyone looking to maximize their muscle growth and strength gains. Its innovative design and scientifically proven effectiveness made it a must-have tool for anyone looking to take their workouts to the next level.

Today, One More Rep continues to be at the forefront of the fitness industry, providing science-backed tools to help fitness enthusiasts reach their full potential. With One More Rep, anyone can push their muscles to the limit, stimulate muscle growth, and achieve their fitness goals, one rep at a time.

[1] Schoenfeld, B. J. (2013). Potential mechanisms for a role of metabolic stress in hypertrophic adaptations to resistance training. Sports Medicine, 43(3), 179-194.

[2] Prestes, J., Tibana, R. A., de Araujo Sousa, E., da Cunha Nascimento, D., Martins, J. B., Farias, D. L., ... & Willardson, J. M. (2017). Strength and muscular adaptations following 6 weeks of rest-pause versus traditional multiple-sets resistance training in trained subjects. Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research, 31(5), 1187-1197.

[3] Burd, N. A., West, D. W., Staples, A. W., Atherton, P. J., Baker, J. M., Moore, D. R., ... & Phillips, S. M. (2010). Low-load high volume resistance exercise stimulates muscle protein synthesis more than high-load low volume resistance exercise in young men. PLoS One, 5(8), e12033,