Bring your dream body closer to reality using our revolutionary product formulas that harness the power of 7 key ingredients.
Our Super7 range has been engineered for time-starved athletes, with busy professional and social lives, who find it difficult to spend endless hours in the gym.
Whether you’re squeezing in a workout between meetings or before a big night out, Super7 can help you get results from your training.
From Super Gain, our revolutionary post workout formula that boosts your muscle recovery, to Super Burn, our intense fat burner that gives your metabolism a massive kick, there’s something in the range for you, whatever your goal may be.
Whether you’re after a pre workout, intra workout, post workout, fat loss multivitamin or protein supplement that really works, you’ll find it right here.
The concept of the Super Seven Verbs came from Terry Waltz on the More TPRS listserv in the summer of 2013.
The idea is that by focusing instruction on comprehensible repetitions of these high-frequency verbs, beginning students will be able to use circumlocution to express a wide range of ideas.
Especially for comprehension-based approaches to language teaching, which you can read an introduction to here, the Super Seven Verbs and their off-shoots like the Sweet Sixteen Verbs are extremely useful.
While the actual list of Super Seven Verbs varies depending on the language As Mike Peto said, “High-frequency word lists are not intended to be given directly to students as vocabulary lists, but rather to aid curriculum designers in prioritizing vocabulary.” For a detailed account of how to use the Super Seven Verbs I love the ‘Super Seven’ and what it represents to the goal of mastery teaching.
Every year, my goal is for the students to be able to achieve levels of proficiency using [them] in the past and present tenses.
They meet this standard and I would argue go beyond these 7 high frequency grammatical concepts , I would like to emphasize that the Super Seven Verbs should be gradually introduced in all of their most common forms.
So, for example, Level 1 students might read a story using the verbs in the past tense(s).