Abs. Chest. Shoulders. Lats. This tough exercise hits them all. Can you do it?
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Fight perma-slouch by moving your thoracic spine into extension. Hang out in one spot for as long as you feel a stretch. As you feel it fade, shift the roller down your spine.
For 40-60 seconds, squat constant-tension style: no pauses or lockouts at the top. Take 2-3 seconds to go down and 2-3 seconds to come back up.
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Prevent pulled hamstrings and strengthen your tendons and ligaments with this exercise.
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A strong core is a requirement for the big lifts. Strengthen and build yours with this exercise.
Strengthen your glutes and hamstrings with the sumo deadlift. Here's how it's done.
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Target your hips and hams with this type of squat. It'll help you get out of the hole when you squat without a box.
Build and strengthen your entire posterior chain. Do this twice per week, 5 trips of 40 yards, bodyweight or close to it on the sled.
Rhomboids are a weak link for many lifters. Target them like this. Use a close grip attachment and pull down to the sternum. Flare the elbows out at a 90-degree angle.
Love deadlifts? Add this variation to your training. Here's how to do it and the benefits.
As if ab rollouts weren't hard enough, here's how to ramp up the intensity and effectiveness one more notch.
The one-rep max is a great way to brag about how much you can lift. It's also unnecessary for most lifters. Here's why.
Even many so-called experts teach it incorrectly. Let's set things straight.
The neutral handle angle makes the trap bar perfect for pressing. Try it dead-stop style: reset every rep from the pins.
Want bigger arms? Do the twist: supinate at the top. Here's how.
It's safer on the shoulders and it'll build bigger delts than traditional overhead pressing. Take a look.
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This type of exercise trains your body fat to break down by altering gene expression.