No, not three dumbbells, dummy, but an overhead press performed with three different techniques without rest. Check it out.
Yes, this is super weird. But it nails the transverse abdominis (the deep core muscle that's like a natural weight belt) and even the internal obliques.
This knee-friendly variation is great for your quads, glutes, and hamstrings.
If you want to build muscle and reap the benefits of unilateral work, start out by doing it like this.
The key is that it's not a bounce; it's a one-second pause. Tension is maintained and the bar is lowered under control.
Oddly, this common food additive is shunned in this country but it has a host of positive benefits.
Elevate the front foot with a step and go deep on this one. Rack grip shown, but you can also hold the dumbbells down at your sides.
Well, sort of. The weighted blanket trend is on the rise. Here's why you should consider it.
For hip hinge exercises like RDLs and deadlifts, watch out for this common mistake.
Do this for only one set at the very end of your triceps workout. First iso-hold 20 seconds, second 15 seconds, last hold for 10 seconds.
To maximize arm size, you need to add this biceps movement to your program.
All you need is big balls. Actually, just one big ball. Check it out.
Fire up your neglected lower traps with this exercise. Do 4 sets of 12 reps.
Strengthen your spinal erectors, get stronger in all the big lifts. Do 3 sets of 10-12 reps once a week using light weight.
Do a split squat, then only come about three-fourths of the way up. Hold that position for 3 seconds before lowering. Great for the glute medius and minimus.
Ramp up this powerlifting accessory exercise with a band to add resistance at the waist and cue yourself to get the hips through. Great for glutes.
Pretend you're standing on a clock and finish off leg day with 3 sets of 10 (each leg).
Close grip or traditional grip? If an athlete wants to transfer strength into power, here's what science says is the best choice.
Force those hamstrings to grow! Lift with two legs, then overload the negative by lowering with one leg. Switch to both legs when you hit failure.
Yes, this is very advanced. First master the plank and the single-arm plank before trying it on rings with added load.
If you could only choose one exercise to train your core, it should be the single-arm plank.
For the experienced lifter, this effective training method allows you to build strength without all the risky 1RMs.
Whether your goal is fat loss or muscle gain, here's a simple trick to increase your odds and boost diet compliance.
For best results, should you do slow reps or just more reps per set? Check out the new science here.