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    • Bigger, Stronger, Faster

      1 Star2 Stars3 Stars4 Stars5 Stars (11 votes, average: 3.82 out of 5)

      Many individuals in America measure themselves in excellence, as a country we are the biggest, the strongest, and the fastest in the world. With statements like this, is it really surprising the many of our modern-day heros are using performance enhancing drugs to excel?

      In this documentary Bigger, Stronger, Faster we’re taken into the America’s culture, a culture fuelled by the win-at-all cost personalities. Director Christopher Bell will look into his personal story about his brothers and their quest for the American dream. Did they really need to subject themselves to steroids to achieve this dream we all strive for.

      Bigger, Stronger, Faster dives into the lives of Christopher and his two brothers. Like many of us they grew up with idols like Hulk Hogan, Arnold Schwarzenegger and Sylvester Stallone. It showcases professional athletes, fitness centre members, US Congressman and medical experts all with one purpose. To address the growing issue of anabolic steroid.

      This new documentary from the producers of Fahrenheit 9/11 and Bowling for Columbine explores the American culture and the story surrounding their need to succeed-at-all-cost attitude. What are you willing to subject yourself to achieve the American dream?

      “There is Currently Only a Trailer Available For This Documentary”

      please share:
      Published on December 31, 2009 · Filed under: Lifestyle, Society
    • Imperien

      Sadly, it seems the father was correct at 1:12:18…


      NEWPORT BEACH, Calif. – Mike "Mad Dog" Bell, a former professional wrestler whose struggle with substance abuse was featured in the documentary "Bigger, Stronger, Faster," has died. He was 37.

      Bell was found Sunday (Dec 14, 2008) at a Costa Mesa live-in rehabilitation facility, his family said.

      An autopsy was conducted but investigators couldn't immediately determine the cause of death, said Dan Akin, a supervising deputy at the Orange County coroner's division. The coroner is awaiting the results of toxicology tests…

    • V.XIII

      your little brother Smaelly looks good as hell…

    • V.XIII

      Lyle Alzado, he shriveled up from a strong man into looking like the little mermaids father… thats the only thing scary about this. Can a person live after injecting all of this into his body?

    • Anonymous Coward

      Very well done Christopher. Thanks for the view into your life.

    • falah

      very well done doc.

    • Spearhead

      What an insight… notion of "steroids" as bad has had a hit. Although I am still against it, Christopher does succeed us to think, that out opinions and thoughts, good or bad, about anything particular is not merely our own but rather the making of people around us. Excellent work!!!

    • DK McGreeb

      the third most likely thing for someone to end up in the emergency room for is 'marijuana'? fuck off lol, i stopped watching wen i saw that bullshit.

    • Med

      DK, your instinct to question that fact is partially correct. However, I wanted to point out that it said, marijuana is the third most common SUBSTANCE that accounts for substance related ER admissions only.

      However, this a little misleading, because it is actually based on "drug mentions", any drug that the patient states he or she takes, whether or not it contributed to the ER visit. Since MJ is so widely used, a high proportion of people who visit the ER are on it as a coincidence.

      Two excerpt from the report they cite:
      "However, 2 important caveats must be kept in mind. First, the drug use motive and reason for ED contact were frequently unknown or reported as ‘other’ (24% and 23% of mentions, respectively). Second, drug use motive and reason for ED contact pertain to the episode, not a particular drug. Since marijuana/hashish is frequently reported in combination with other drugs, the reason for the ED contact may be more relevant to the other drug(s) involved in the episode." (p. 21)"

      "Cocaine continued to be the most frequently mentioned illicit drug, comprising 29 percent of episodes (174,896 mentions) in 2000. Cocaine was followed in frequency by heroin/morphine (16%, 97,287 mentions), marijuana/hashish (16%, 96,446 mentions), amphetamine (3%, 16,189 mentions), and methamphetamine/speed (2%, 13,513 mentions) (Table 2 and Figure 2)."

    • DK McGreeb

      Med, everything you typed out there I'm aware of and would pretty much have typed out had I not instantly closed the browser in disgust. I take it very seriously when so called educational videos put propoganda out there, blatantly, on things like marijuana and paganism to steer people away from them as they don't fit into their benefactors agenda well.

    • sarahmarah4191

      This is a very well done documentary. I loved it.

    • Kos Den

      Amazing! Really good

    • cp

      Well done. Good luck in you carear Chris. I do wonder where you got the money and experience to make this work.

    • dwyane shaw

      Yet another example of how the "War On Drugs" isn't about whether or not you do drugs, but who's.

      I think DK's complaint about the film demonizing marijuana is misguided. I'm also against all the pointless and ineffectual drug laws and the propaganda that is used to perpetuate it.

      But I think, in this instance, the film shows marijauna being 3rd on the emergency room list to highlight its slanted unreliability. Kind of the same way the lawyer read the potential harmful effects of vitamin C.

    • DB

      Superb Doc. I wish more people could see docs like this. It made me question some of the bottles in my medicine cabinet – the whole supplement industry is fairly suspect it seems.

      Well done.