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Home » Top 9 Resistance Band Chest Exercises For A Bigger Chest (With PDF)

Top 9 Resistance Band Chest Exercises For A Bigger Chest (With PDF)

Even if you are a complete beginner you know that if you want to get a bigger chest you should probably be going to the gym. But, that doesn’t mean that it’s the only, or best, way. Resistance band chest exercises are a great alternative and are an effective way to build muscle and strength.

Resistance bands might not seem like much of a challenge at first. But once you start using them you soon understand the value they add to your workouts.

Unlike other chest exercises at home, like bodyweight for example, resistance bands help add variety and diversity to your workouts.

You can effectively target muscles from all angles.

And most importantly, they allow for progressive overload, which is paramount for muscle growth.

Perhaps, the best feature of resistance bands is convenience. Because they are inexpensive, light, portable and easy to store you can exercise anywhere and at any time. Making them ideal for at home workouts.

Lastly, resistance bands drastically lower your chances of injury. According to American Journal of Sports Medicine 90% of all injuries recorded at the gym come from dumbbells and barbells (source). This also makes resistance bands ideal for those who have previously suffered from injury.

In this article I wanted to share with you my personal favorite resistance band chest exercises.

Also, at the bottom of the article I have made a resistance band chest workout. You can download the pdf version here: Download PDF

Before we get into the thick of it  I wanted to get some points across.

If you’re a beginner, I strongly recommend you read through it. But if you’re not interest, you can just skip to the exercises.

Can you build a bigger chest with resistance bands exercises?


Resistance band chest exercises are just as good, if not better, as free weights for building muscle.

There is a widespread misconception among most fitness enthusiasts and gym goers that resistance band exercises are inferior to weight training and that they are less effective at building muscle. That could not be further away from the truth.

See, resistance bands behave very similarly to free weights. The only difference is that with dumbbells and barbells you are fighting gravity to lift. And with bands you are fighting the resistance of the band. Your muscles don’t know the difference between the two.

As a matter of fact, resistance bands have a bit of an advantage over free weights – time under tension (TUT). Time under tension refers to the amount of time that your muscle is under tension/stress. This is one of the main building blocks of muscle growth.


Let’s take the biceps curl as an example. Once you curl the dumbbell or barbell towards your chest and you reach the end of the movement, at the top, the curl gets easier for the biceps.  This is because gravity is no longer creating a challenge for the muscle, but is rather putting more tension on your shoulders.


However, when using resistance bands the tension is continuous throughout the entirety of the movement. This is because you are fighting the resistance generated from the band rather than gravity.

You might even notice that with the resistance band biceps curls it gets harder as you approach the top of the movement as the more the band stretches, the more resistance it applies.

We can take a chest exercise example. With chest flys, as you reach the top of the motion with the dumbbell above your chest, you are no longer applying pressure, or tension, to the chest muscles. That weight is now pushing down and activating your triceps and shoulders.

However, with resistance bands, the resistance will be applied throughout the entire range of motion.

This study compared the  EMG activation (how much the muscle contracts) between elastic bands and free weights and found that there is barely any difference. As a matter of fact, in some cases the EMG activation generated from bands was greater than that from dumbbells – especially during the concentric motion (the contraction or flexing of the muscle).


Does this make the resistance band superior to dumbbells and other free weights?

No. Of course not.

It just shows that a resistance band workout is just as effective as free weights. And there is no reason for you not to use them to build a bigger chest, or build muscle in general. Or, even include them to your free weights routine to add more diversity to your workouts.

To summarize, yes you can build a bigger a bigger chest at home with resistance bands.

Best Resistance Bands To Use

Resistance bands come in a range of options to choose from. Most of which you can find on amazon.

Honestly, I am not not going to waste your time because I believe that looped bands are probably the best you can get.

looped resistance bands

They are cheap, easy to store and offer the most applicability and value to exercises.

These resistance bands for example: DOMELAS Workout Stretching Bands are only $19 and go all the way up to 120lbs, which is great for progressive overload.

resistance bands with handles

Resistance bands with handles are also a great option. They are a bit more expensive than the looped ones, but they are more comfortable to use for specific exercises. Also, they are friendlier for your hands because of the handles. However, they can be applied to fewer exercises, making them lack diversity.

At the end of the day, it really comes down to what you personally would like to use.

But if it were up to me, I would just stick with the looped resistance bands.

Ok, with all of that being said.

Let’s dive into:

The Top 9 Resistance Band Chest Exercises For a Bigger Chest


1. Resistance Band Push-Ups

The bench press is often categorized as the single best exercise for chest.

People go as far as saying that if you could only do one exercise, for chest or in general, then that should be the bench press.

It makes perfect sense. The bench press does a great job at targeting both the pectoralis major and minor by activating their main functions. It helps build size and strength, so it makes sense including this exercise in your chest workout.

The bench press is king. There is a large correlation between the amount of weight someone can bench and the size of their chest (study).

Commonly, most who try to replicate this chest exercise with resistance bands end up doing them on the floor.

It looks something like this:

Or standing up like this:

The problem with the resistance band chest press is that you are limiting range of motion as the floor stops your elbows from going past your chest.

You also limit the amount of weight you are lifting. Most commercial resistance bands offer a resistance of about 60lbs to 80 lbs. With some rare ones going all the way to 100lbs.

With a traditional push-up you are lifting about 70% of your body’s weight. Just by lifting your weight off the ground, you are already controlling that weight, and some, with better range of motion. So why bother?

Adding resistance bands to traditional push-ups will further increase the resistance.

For example, let’s say that you weigh 175 lbs. By doing a push-up, for example as a warm-up set, you are lifting 70% of the 175, which is 122lbs. That alone, is twice the amount you would lift when just using resistance bands. Then, by incorporating a resistance band to the exercise, say a 20 or 30 lbs one, you are now lifting 142 to 152lbs off the ground.

Now this is a completely different game. This way, you are doing perfect progressive overload and are on the right track to a bigger chest.

Lastly, push-ups naturally allow for a vast diversity training for the chest. You can alternate your palms different, you can bring your hands close together or further apart, you do negatives and drop sets easily. By adding a band to the mix you are left with an amazing resistance band chest exercise.

How to set up:

  1. Grab a “looped” resistance band of a desired weight resistance.
  2. Drape the band across your upper back, below your shoulders. Run your hands through the loop’s ends.

How to:

  1. Get in a push-up/plank position with your hands on the ground at shoulder width apart and at chest level. Legs fully extended, back straight and chest out. Keep your feet close together. You should form almost a diagonal line starting from your feet all the way to your neck. This is your starting position
  2. Inhale and lower yourself down. Keep your elbows slightly flared out, away from your body, but not too much. Descend to the point where your chest is almost touching the floor.
  3. Exhale and push yourself back to your starting position.

Remember to squeeze and contract the chest as you return to your starting position.

When you push yourself to back, make sure you do not fully extend, or lock, your elbows. This will take away the strain from your chest, triceps and shoulders and place it on your elbow joint.

If regular push-ups are too hard to carry out with resistance bands, instead of keeping your legs straight, get in a kneeling push-up position.

Something that will make this resistance band chest exercise even better is adding an elevated surface where both your hands would go, but not your chest. Boxes or chairs for example.

This will allow for an even greater range of motion as your elbows are going to go further behind your body and provide a better stretch for your chest. The only drawback is that you are lowering your body’s weight resistance, unless you elevate your feet too.

Do 8-10 repetitions for 3-4 sets, where one of the sets is a band-free warm-up.

You can use heavier band and a rep range of 4-6 to help with building functional strength in your shoulders, chest and triceps. This will aid you in other exercises as well. Mass building exercises, such as the banded push-up, is perfect for you to go heavier and really overload your muscles.

Make sure that you maintain proper form throughout the entire movement to avoid injury and to properly target the chest.

For the same reason, you would want this resistance band chest exercise to be at the start of your workout. Your energy will be the highest at the start of your workout than at the end. This will allow you to go heavier, overload the chest for more growth.


2. Resistance Band Single Arm Chest Fly

Remember the dumbbell and resistance band chest fly example I gave above?

That’s what I call foreshadowing.

Chest flys are great for building chest muscle mass. They are more of an isolated exercise, when compared to the bench press. But it does an even better job at activating the chest’s main function – arm adduction. Pulling the upper arms forward and toward the center of the body.

It’s one of Arnold Schwarzenegger’s favorite chest exercises. That should tell you something.

Arnold states “…it is a great movement for hitting the pecs with maximum intensity to achieve maximum growth”. So if your goal is to get bigger pecs, chest flys need to be a part of your workout program.

As, I previously mentioned. The benefit of using resistance bands for chest flys is continuous stress applied to the chest throughout the entire movement of the exercise. This is because you are fighting the resistance generated from the band rather than the gravity of lifting a dumbbell (which decreases as you approach your chest).

There is also an added benefit of doing this exercise with one arm where you can move the band further than the center of the chest. This helps add additional strain to your inner pecs. 

How to set up:

Setting up this exercise will require some tinkering and testing to make sure that the band is securely attached and so that you are properly targeting the chest muscles.

You will need to find something sturdy to anchor the resistance band by tying it around. Make sure that the anchor is at your chest level. I personally use the door handle.  If your door handle is lower than your chest level, try kneeling down and see whether it is at an appropriate height.

You can also attach the band something like a wall bracket or a sturdy fence post. Whatever you use, make sure that it’s sturdy and can withstand the pressure from the bands. If you have a door anchor this will be a much easier process for you.

And if you don’t I would recommend looking up some. They’re quite handy for resistance band exercises.

How to:

  1. Loop your hand through the band and grab its end.
  2. Step away from the anchor point of the resistance band, whilst holding the resistance band. Make sure that your hand and the band’s handle are just passing your back (about 5-7 inches).
  3. Keep your feet firm on the ground and in a staggered stance where one foot is in front of the other.
  4. Keep your chest puffed out, back straight with a slight arch, and knees slightly bent.
  5. With a slight bend in your elbow, exhale and pull the band past the center/middle of your chest. Squeeze your chest once you reach that point.
  6. Inhale and slowly return to your starting position.

Something important to remember when doing this exercise is to try and avoid keeping your arms straight and locking your elbows. This will add unnecessary tension to your elbow joint and take away the strain from the chest. Keep your elbow slightly bent at all times.

Don’t bend them too much either, because then you are enforcing the use of your biceps. This is usually follows when people try to add too much weight when doing this exercise and if you find yourself doing it, lower the weight. Or, you know, use a band with a lower resistance.

Also, avoid having your hand and resistance band too far behind your body. This will add too much tension to your shoulder and is especially dangerous for people who already experience some shoulder pain.

Do 8-12 repetitions for 3-4 sets.


3. Resistance Band Reverse Grip Chest Fly

To get a bigger chest, or promote general muscle growth, you need to add exercises with different “movement patterns” to your workout.

Movement pattern can be summarized by “the way that your body uses the target muscle (being the chest) to move the weight”. Subtle things such as your hand position, the position of your elbows, and movement of your arm. This allows you to target the chest from different angles for better growth.

You should avoid performing multiple exercises that follow the same movement pattern, even when they might appear as different exercises. For example, if your first exercise is band push-ups, it’s not a good idea for your second one to be a banded chest press. Both exercises target the chest through the same movement and involve the chest the same way.

It’s not that it’s a waste of time, per se, but your time exercising can be spent more effectively.

This chest exercise is a good example of a different movement patter even though it is still technically a fly. You will notice that there are other resistance band chest exercises on this list that are similar as the traditional one, but have a variation added to them that activate the chest in a completely different way.

So what’s the difference between the single arm band chest fly and the banded reverse grip chest fly?

The banded chest fly maximizes the stretch of the pecs, while the reverse grip fly focuses on contraction or flex of the chest.

How to do:

  1. Step on one end of a looped resistance band with your feet at shoulder width apart. Knees bent, chest out, back straight and a slight arch in your lower back for stability.
  2. Grab the other end of the band with both hand and with your palms facing each other. This is your starting position.
  3. Exhale and lift your arms up extending the resistance band. Raise the band to your chest level and bring your arms together. Keep your elbows slightly bent and do not fully extend them. Squeeze your chest at the top of the movement and hold that position for a second.
  4. Inhale and lower the band to the starting position.

The focus of this band exercise is chest contraction (flex). So, remember to flex (squeeze) your pecs once the band reaches chest level.

Remember to bring your hands together to activate the chest.

With the width of your stance you are also shortening the band, which increases the resistance.

Do 8-12 repetitions for 3-4 sets.


4. Decline Resistance Band Push-Ups

The decline angle, i.e. where your upper body is lower than your lower body, is a great addition to an already great exercise that will help you build a bigger, fuller and wider chest. This is because this exercise focuses the tension on the lower portion of your chest. Allowing you to add more “thickness” to your lower pecs.

Due to the decline, your shoulders do less of the work. This helps isolate the chest for a greater pump.

How to set up:

Find a surface where you can rest your feet on.  Make sure that you form a 15-30 degree decline.

Similarly to the push-up, drape the band across your upper back.

How to do:

  1. Get in a push-up position with your feet rested on the elevated surface. Keep your back straight, legs fully extended, your feet close to each other, and your hands at shoulder width and at chest level.
  2. Inhale and slowly lower yourself towards the floor. Keep your elbows slightly flared. Stop once your chest is about to touch the floor.
  3. Exhale and push yourself back to your starting position. Do not fully extend your arms and lock your elbows to avoid undesirable strain to the joint.

Do 8-10 repetitions for 3-4 sets. Your first set can be a band-less one as a warm-up.


5. Incline Resistance Band Chest Press

No chest workout would be complete without an incline exercise.

While all of the other resistance band chest exercises help target the chest as a whole, they neglect the upper chest. The incline angle targets the upper chest. Why is this important? The upper chest is notorious for being smaller for everyone when compared to other parts of the muscle.

This will promote a fuller and bigger chest development.

Before I get into the “how to” I wanted to mention something that is important for this resistance band exercise.

Most people tend to drive their incline too high. This specifically refers to people doing the incline bench press.

The reasons why that is an issue is that the higher the incline angle, the more shoulder activation and the less chest activation (study).

We want our chest to get bigger. And to do so, we have to make sure that every factor that decreases the EMG activation (how much your muscle contracts) is removed from the equation. The fewer factors, the greater the muscle activation, the greater the growth.

Because you are not using a bench to control the angle, you are going to have to use your arm to manipulate the incline angle and create a similar movement pattern.

When doing this resistance band chest exercise I want you to really focus on maintaining a 15 to 30 degree angle of your arm.

Going above that angle will activate your shoulders more and your chest less. You want to avoid that.

And if you are wondering why are you not doing an incline band push-up, like you did with the traditional and decline push-up, it has a lot to do with the contraction of the chest.

Using this method allows for the upper chest to shorten more and contract better. That shortening action will help improve your development.

And the reason why you are using a single arm is so that you can apply enough weighted resistance on your chest.

How to set up:

You will want to anchor the band at about hip height.

Again, this would be much easier if you have a door anchor.

How to do:

  1. Grab the end of the loop so that it goes across your palm.
  2. Look away from the door and raise your hand holding the loop at chest level with your elbow fully bent. This is your starting position.
  3. Take a staggered stance, where one leg is in front the other. Keep your knees slightly bent, back straight with a slight arch in your lower back.
  4. Exhale and push forward until your arms is almost fully extended. Do not lock your elbow! Once your arm is extended, move your hand further than the center of your chest in the opposite direction of your working arm. So if you’re using your right arm – you’re going left and vice versa.
  5. Squeeze your chest at the top and hold that position for a second.
  6. Inhale and lower your hand back to your starting position.
  7. Repeat for the other side.

Remember to go past the center of your chest and squeeze your pecs for maximum shortening and contraction.

Do 8-10 repetitions for 3-4 sets.


6. Resistance Band Pullover

The pullover is a great resistance band chest exercise that emphasizes on the stretch of the chest muscles. And as you can see, it does it in a different way when compared to chest flys or crossovers.

This band exercise does also activate your lats as they stretch along with the chest to carry out the movement.

With that being said, our goal is to emphasize on chest growth. Which is why, when doing this exercise you want to focus on using your chest to move the band.

And I quite literally mean visualize using your pecs to move the weight. Mind-muscle connection is a powerful tool that is shown to actually promote better and more effective muscle growth (study). But that’s a topic for a separate article all by itself.

How to set up:

Anchor the resistance band to something that is close to the floor. You can use a chair or a table, anything sturdy enough to withstand the force.

If you have a yoga mat on which to lay so it’s more comfortable when laying on the floor.

How to do:

  1. Position yourself further away from the anchor point so that the band is stretched when holding it.
  2. Lie on the floor, or on a mat, by holding the resistance band with both hands. Have your arms extended above your head. This is your starting position.
  3. Exhale and pull the band by engaging your chest muscles. Bring your hands below your chest. Stop once your hands are above your stomach.
  4. Squeeze your chest and hold that position for a second.
  5. Inhale and slowly return to the starting position.

Make sure that the band is stretched at your starting position. This is to ensure that your chest is worked throughout the entire movement.

Do 8-12 repetitions for 3-4 sets.

7. Single Arm Kneeling Resistance Band Low Crossover

This exercise is sort of a double whammy. It’s the best of both worlds: it does a great job at contracting the chest (just like the reverse grip chest fly) and the stretch of the chest (like with traditional flys).

The main thing to watch out here is to not incorporate your biceps. Because your elbow is slightly bent and you are using an underhand grip, it can be easy to fall victim to using your biceps to help.

So, make sure that you don’t go too heavy. Just like with the pullover, focus on using your chest moving the weight.

How to set up:

You only need a looped resistance band.

Maybe use a pillow, mat, or some other soft object on which you can kneel.

How to do:

  1. Get in a half-kneeling position. It resembles a kneeling lunge, with the front leg forming a 90 degree angle and your back leg is the one you are kneeling on.
  2. Keep your core tight, back straight, chest out and shoulders pushed back.
  3. Run a looped band through your kneeling leg so that one end of the loop goes around your ankle.
  4. Grab the band with the hand that is on the same side as your kneeling leg. So if you’re kneeling on your right leg use your right hand, and if you’re kneeling on your left leg, use your left hand.
  5. Exhale and pull the band to slightly past your centerline on the opposite side of your working arm and kneeling leg. Stop to the point where the band reaches head level.
  6. Inhale and slowly return the band to your starting position.

8. Standing Resistance Band Svend Press

While the inner chest does not play as big of a role for chest mass, it still is a valuable area to target.

The inner chest is responsible for a fuller and more “ripped” appearance. And let’s be honest, having good inner pecs looks badass.


I mean, come on.

We have already targeted that part of the chest with the band chest flys, crossover and reverse grip flys. But those exercises do not specifically isolate the inner chest. Or at least, not as much as this band exercise.

How to set up:

All you need is a looped resistance band.

How to do:

  1. Loop through the band’s hole and position it so its at chest level with one end of the band at your back and the other at your chest.
  2. Grab the resistance band with both hands with your palms open and facing each other. Clasp the band with the bottom part of your palm.
  3. Make sure that you hold the band so that there is minimum slack and the band is stretched. So, grab the part closest to your chest. There should be extra resistance band hanging at the tip of your hands.
  4. Exhale and by flexing your chest extend your arms. Do not fully extend your elbows and focus on engaging and squeezing your chest.
  5. Inhale and return to your starting position.

Do 8-12 repetitions for 3-4 sets.


9. Single Arm Resistance Band Chest Push Down

Unfortunately, I have never seen this exercise be apart of other resistance band chest exercises lists.

The purpose of this exercise is to mimic the movement pattern of chest variation dips.

I am a big advocate of chest dips and believe that it should be apart of every chest workout. Especially for those trying to get bigger pecs.

It is one of the most effective exercises that targets the functionality of the chest, helps build overall upper-body strength, and promotes shoulder strength and flexibility.

In other words, the benefits from chest dips do not stop at building muscle mass, but they transcend into improving your overall fitness. These benefits will translate into better performance with other exercises that require your triceps, shoulder or chest strength and in return provide better range of motion and heavier overloads.

I can almost guarantee you that you are going to see great results just by implementing this exercise to your workout program.

How to set up:

You will need a looped resistance band and preferably a door anchor.

You want a high anchor point. One that is above your head – so for example the top of your door works perfectly.

The height should be enough so that the band is stretched at your starting position and will allow you to fully stretch your chest.

Again, make sure that the anchor point is sturdy enough to withstand the pressure from the band.

How to do:

  1.  Stand with your feet at shoulder with apart, knees slightly bent, back straight with a slight arch and your chest puffed out.
  2. Grab the resistance band through the loop with one hand and position your palm so it’s facing your body. Make sure that when you are holding the band at a level where you are feeling a slight stretch in your chest muscle.
  3. This is the important bit: lean your torso forward and keep your elbows slightly flared out, not close to your body. This is your starting position.
  4. Exhale and push straight down with your working arm. Stop at the point when your arm is almost fully extended, but do not fully extend or lock your elbow. Emphasize on chest activation by squeezing your pec.
  5. Inhale and slowly return to your starting position.

Remember to lean forward when doing this exercise. If you are standing up straight, you are putting more emphasis on your triceps and shoulder and less on your chest. Keeping your elbows slightly flared out helps further stretch the chest.

Do 8-10 repetitions for 3-4 sets.


4 Week Resistance Band Chest Workout For Mass

Read before starting:

I have only included the resistance band chest exercises that I have listed in this article.

This workout program is suitable for both beginners and intermediates.

I personally believe that they are enough to add variability to your program, but you can always introduce other exercises to the mix.

But I want you to lookout for one thing:

Make sure that the exercises that you pick have a different movement pattern from the rest of the exercises in the program. You don’t want to dogpile your training with exercises that target the chest the same way. The more divers the better.

Watch out for the specific movement that you’re doing with your arms, the angles, and the rotation of your grip (underhand, overhand and neutral).

Also, if you want to maximize muscle growth and ensure a bigger chest, make sure that you are benefiting from protein synthesis.

Protein synthesis occurs every 36 to 48 hours and is a result of weight training. Training your chest once a week will only limit muscle protein synthesis and as such, you should train your chest twice a week.

Combining your chest with other muscle groups, such as your triceps and shoulders, will be ideal for that. This is known as a push/pull/legs split. For reference, I have already written a 6 week muscle building workout plan that you can check out. In that article I also elaborate more on the push/pull/legs split and protein synthesis if you are interested in learning more about them.

Of course, if you do combine other muscle groups, you will need to lower the amount of chest exercises you do per workout. As you can notice, there are currently 4 exercises per session. If you introduce other groups, and double the workouts per week, you can do 2-3 exercises for the chest per session. At the end of the week you will still carry out 4-6 chest exercises.

Next to the exercises you will notice a marker either reading (Drop set) or (Negative set)These indicate that the last set of that exercise is a negative or drop set.

  • Negative sets:  Involves doing 4-5 repetitions of eccentric movement with weights that are beyond your capacity. They are great for promoting strength and muscle growth. I’ve placed negative sets for exercises where you can use your opposing arm to help the working one. Negative sets are quite demanding, which is why you should give yourself at least 2-3 minutes of rest before starting it. When doing negative sets for push-ups just drop on your knees instead of keeping your legs fully extended to push yourself back and only focus on lowering yourself (i.e. eccentric contraction) with extended legs.
  • Drop SetsIt’s where you strip the excess weight (taking away roughly 20-25%) so that you can do 2-3 more repetitions of a certain exercise. Drop sets are ideal for mass building exercises where you can go heavy and as a result you sacrifice volume for intensity. Adding a drop set to such exercises helps mitigate that issue. When doing drop sets, try and carry out 6-8 repetitions before lowering the resistance of the bands. Rest about 2 minutes before and after doing a drop set.

Lastly, this chest workout is only an example. You can be as creative as you wish, just make sure you maintain diversity.

Now that I have that out of the way here is the 4 week resistance band chest workout:

Week 1:

Exercises Sets Reps
Exercise 1: Resistance band push-ups (Drop set) 4 8-10
Exercise 2: Resistance band single arm chest fly 4 8-12
Exercise 3: Resistance band pullover 3 8-12
Exercise 4: Incline resistance band chest press (Drop set) 3 10-12

Week 2:

Exercises Sets Reps
Exercise 1: Incline resistance band chest press (Drop set) 4 8-10
Exercise 2: Resistance band single arm chest fly (Drop set) 4 8-12
Exercise 3: Kneeling resistance band low crossover 4 8-12
Exercise 4: Resistance band svend press 3 10-12

Week 3:

Exercises Sets Reps
Exercise 1: Resistance band chest push down (Negative set) 4 8-10
Exercise 2: Resistance band svend press 4 8-12
Exercise 3: Resistance band push-ups  4 8-12
Exercise 4: Resistance band reverse grip fly (Drop set) 3 10-12

Week 4:

Exercises Sets Reps
Exercise 1: Resistance band push-ups (Negative set) 4 8-10
Exercise 2: Kneeling resistance band low crossover (Drop set) 4 8-12
Exercise 3: Decline resistance band push-ups 4 8-12
Exercise 4:Resistance band single arm chest fly 3 10-12

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