Most people experience this reaction after performing a series of squats or deadlifts, at some point in their training. Blurred vision, light – headedness, see bright spots, fainting and vomiting are common occurrences when doing heavy lifting compounds. You may worry about passing out, and of course you should be. Nobody likes to pass out in the middle of an uprising and give headlong into the dumbbells, as happens to this guy .
Squats and deadlifts are charged a high price in the full body, so can cause extreme changes in blood pressure that may make you feel dizzy from time to time. You’ll notice more when you’re struggling to break a personal record, as there will be a greater amount of effort. Anyway, it is normal to feel dizzy when you are not getting enough oxygen to your bloodstream.
Before adjourning, breathe deeply a few times so that oxygen flow, and equally sure to warm up with lighter so that blood runs pesos. After heating, start breathing slowly in the concentric phase of the movement. This helps keep oxygen flowing during the uprising. Many times we hold our breath at the bottom of the squat or deadlift to tighten the stomach and back. This can cut too much oxygen and result in dizziness.
Experience varying breath to find what works best for you. If not help you breathe slowly (or not get the required voltage), try taking a big breath before lifting and then exhale to lower the weight in the deadlift or up to a standing position in the squat.
Sometimes, depending on how much weight you’re lifting, it will be inevitable. You get dizzy and see stars. Just deal with it. If the goal is to gain strength always going to be hard uprisings and side effects thereof.
If you are training with a partner, tell that you felt dizzy in the uprisings. That way you can be more alert to help you and grab you if you start to fade away.