Be especially careful to follow a routine disinfecting schedule for the first few weeks after piercing, and you should be able to avoid the complications that could force you to remove your barbell and allow your piercing to close.
Portability - a set of dumbbells takes up very little room; even compared to a simple barbell, you can store dumbbells under the bed or on the bottom of a bookshelf so that they are both readily available and also out of the way.
All the equipment you really need for this plan is a bench, a barbell and a set of dumbbells, along with two chairs (for dips) and something that will support your bodyweight (tree branch, door jamb etc. -- for chins).
After your piercing has healed a bit more, you'll need to change over to a shorter length barbell for a better fit, but continue to keep your tongue rinsed clean of debris that could settle in around your jewelry.
There's an up-front cost of buying a bench with a pulley attachment, barbell, dumbbells and some plates, but that's it -- no annual fees or cost of transportation to and from a gym.
While it's best to seek professional training experts on which weight size to begin with, the American College of Sports Medicine, recommends starting with bumper barbell sets.
Make sure to stay close enough to the rack so that if you drop the barbell, the rack catches it rather than have it crash down and give your calfs a rap they won't soon forget.
The septum piercing is usually performed with a CBR or curved barbell (horseshoe barbell) and is placed in the thin strip of cartilage that is located between the two nostrils.
Reverse Barbell Curls - Position yourself like you would do the standing barbell curl described earlier, except you place your hands so that your knuckles point up instead.
Exercise by lifting the barbell up to standing (no leaning back) using knees and hips, then return it to the starting position on the floor in a controlled fashion.