75 Hard Accountability Group

75 Hard Accountability Group
Photo by Immo Wegmann / Unsplash

tl;dr join our 75 hard accountability group if you want to join a community of people working on their 75 hard goals.

Summit | 75 Hard accountability group
75 Hard is an accountability group. It is a Community for those participating in 75 hard

What is 75 hard?

75 Hard is a transformative mental toughness program created by entrepreneur Andy Frisella. This rigorous 75-day challenge focuses on developing discipline, resilience, and grit through a series of daily non-negotiable tasks. Participants must adhere to a strict regimen that includes following a diet of their choice with no cheat meals or alcohol, completing two 45-minute workouts (one of which must be outdoors), drinking a gallon of water, reading 10 pages of a non-fiction book, and taking a progress picture every day. The program emphasizes consistency, mental fortitude, and personal accountability, aiming to instill lifelong habits that contribute to physical, mental, and emotional well-being. You can see more details on the official 75 hard page: https://andyfrisella.com/pages/75hard-info

What does 75 hard consist of?

75 hard consists of following a specific set of daily habits for 75 days:

1. Follow a Diet: Choose a diet that aligns with your goals and stick to it strictly. No cheat meals or alcohol are allowed.

2. Two 45-Minute Workouts: Complete two workouts of at least 45 minutes each day, and one of these workouts must be done outdoors, regardless of the weather.

3. Drink One Gallon of Water: Consume one gallon (128 ounces) of water each day.

4. Read 10 Pages of a Non-Fiction Book: Read at least 10 pages of a non-fiction book that focuses on personal development or self-improvement.

5. Take a Progress Picture: Take a daily progress picture to visually document your transformation over the course of the program.

These tasks must be completed every day for 75 consecutive days without compromise or substitution.

What makes 75 hard, hard?

The 75 Hard challenge is difficult because it requires strict consistency and discipline for 75 days. You must follow a diet with no cheat meals or alcohol, complete two 45-minute workouts daily (one outside), drink a gallon of water, read 10 pages of a non-fiction book, and take a progress picture every day. There are no exceptions or flexibility, making it hard to fit into a busy schedule and maintain the commitment, especially with the outdoor workouts and strict dietary rules. This program tests and builds mental toughness and resilience. That's why Andy calls 75 hard "an ironman for your brain"

Criticism of 75 hard

The 75 Hard challenge has received significant criticism for its extreme rigidity and lack of flexibility, making it unrealistic for many individuals with busy lifestyles. The intense daily requirements, including strict dieting, two daily workouts, and other tasks, can lead to physical and mental burnout, with a high risk of injury from overtraining. The program’s one-size-fits-all approach fails to account for varying fitness levels, dietary needs, or health conditions, and it lacks professional guidance. Additionally, the emphasis on daily progress photos can contribute to body image issues. Critics argue that the 75 Hard challenge’s short-term, strict nature may not foster sustainable, long-term habits and lifestyle changes.

Accountability for 75 hard

To achieve accountability for the 75 Hard challenge, consider joining online communities or social media groups where participants share their progress and motivate each other. Partner with a friend to tackle the challenge together, providing mutual support and encouragement. Utilize tracking apps or journals to document daily tasks and monitor your progress. Hiring a coach or joining a fitness group can also offer structured support and guidance. Publicly sharing your commitment and updates on social media can further enhance your accountability by engaging friends and followers in your journey.

Or use Summit - your AI life coach for your most important goals. In fact, there is a dedicated 75 hard accountability group within Summit that anyone can use for free: link