Abs. Chest. Shoulders. Lats. This tough exercise hits them all. Can you do it?
Master this movement and deep squats will be no problem for you.
Improve technique, get strong, and build your glutes and hams with this accessory exercise. Use 50-70 percent of 1RM.
Love deadlifts? Add this variation to your training. Here's how to do it and the benefits.
Known as box breathing in military circles, this technique can also be used by lifters to improve performance. Check it out.
As if ab rollouts weren't hard enough, here's how to ramp up the intensity and effectiveness one more notch.
Add this versatile back exercise to your program. Alter the grip, the angle, or adjust your feet to make it easier or harder.
Even many so-called experts teach it incorrectly. Let's set things straight.
If your goal is to build a monster back, this is the best deadlift variation to get the job done.
Add this simple technique fix to your push-ups and you'll get much better results.
Prime your nervous system, boost performance, and increase joint health with this warm-up.
Add this mechanical drop-set to the end of your upper-body workouts: reverse flyes, external rotations, face pulls. Do 6-10 reps each, no rest between, in that order.
Injured and worried about getting small and weak? Don't sweat it. Here's a plan that will allow you to keep making progress.
Try wide dips using rings or other suspension devices. It's extremely tough, but safer for achy shoulders. And it really builds your chest.
Good at planks? Yeah, well who isn't? Time to ramp up your anti-rotation and anti-extension strength with this more challenging variation.
If your goal with lunge variations is to build quads, keep your torso upright and take short steps. Tibia should be vertical.
A forward lean on lunges increases the recruitment of the glutes and hamstrings. The dumbbells should be on the side of the front foot in the bottom position.
Stop training one body part a day. Hit every muscle more frequently and build them with this training split.
Build explosive upper-body power with this exercise.
Challenge your strength and core stability in the elusive transverse plane with this exercise. Works with a kettlebell too.
Thinking about adding some weightlifting to your program? Here's a quick overview of the split jerk.
Part of Neural Charge Training, the frog jump involves the glutes and hamstrings, whereas a vertical jump is more pure quads.
Proven methods for building muscle and strength, getting leaner, and even increasing mobility.
Pain makes it harder to lift and stay motivated. Not getting relief? Trigger point therapy may be your solution. Here's how to do it.