You'd Have To Be Crazy To Work Out Like These CrossFit Games Athletes

LeBron? Nope.

Calvin Johnson? Nope.

Bryce Harper? Nope.

If you really want to find the best athletes in America, you'd have a better chance looking where you might not first think to do so.

Since the Reebok CrossFit Games held its inaugural competition in summer 2007, contestants from around the world have come together for a couple of days out of the year to prove they can harness near-perfect athleticism better than anyone else.

To do so, the competitors engage in various obstacles on land and sea, with workout combinations that (I'm sure) could quite possibly kill the common man:

July 22 #WOD: Murph For time: 1-mile run 100 pull-ups 200 push-ups 300 squats 1-mile run Partition as needed. Start and finish mile run. — CrossFit (@CrossFit) July 22, 2015

And that's the most interesting thing here. Never before has it been more en vogue for the common man and woman to share his or her love for fitness.

But for all the gym selfies you scroll through, none of your friends are really about that life. You know how I know? Because these guys are really about that life.

And by "these guys" I mean the competitors who killed it at the 2015 Crossfit Games this past weekend, whose training regimens are so insane you might literally have to be crazy to try.

Next time you think your leg extensions are worth posting on Snapchat, try these exercises instead:

But first, a little "warmup" with Anna Tunnicliffe...

And now, for a simple weak side Turkish get-up...

You can try Mathew Fraser's pistol squats (with a 90-pound weighted vest)...

Or Chyna Cho's deceptively difficult jump routine.

Chad Mackay's four-minute, 600-pound Hay Flip is just one part of his farm workout.

Brooke Wells, a 19-year-old phenom, has a question: "Do you even lift, bro?"

There's no way you could do a five-second overhead hold every five reps like Graham Holberg.

Lindsey Valenzuela knows how to put a pull-up bar to proper use.

Just in case you're not tired after a 500-meter swim and a two-mile run, go ahead and throw this log over your shoulder 50 times.

Oh, and Sam Briggs' back could probably eat you...

If her rope routine doesn't finish you off first.

Lukas. Högberg.

You couldn't handstand a day in Brooke Ence's shoes.

How Björgvin Karl Guðmundsson can do this is as hard to explain as his name.

Spencer Hendel can handle this like no other.

Now Cole Sager's just showing off.

Emily Abbott presents: baby sledding.

Rob Forte's 550-pound carry is not for the faint of heart.

Kristin Holte has a suggestion for your morning runs:

This is what Kara Webb thinks of your squats: