Stop grabbing your neck and cranking your head to the side to stretch it. Here's a better way.
A corrective complex is where you find a restricted muscle, roll it, mobilize it, and then activate its antagonist. Here's one for your tight back.
Is it time for a bulking phase? Are you sure? Here's an easy guideline to follow.
Train three of the foundational movements patterns by adding these drills into your warm-up.
Your hips are designed to be mobile and powerful. So train them that way. Here's how.
Improve hip mobility and strength with this exercise.
They can get annoying to other people sometimes, but science says they can also help you get lean. Check it out.
The NHC is a tough exercise for the hams and glutes. The key is to lower slowly under control and pull yourself back up. Too tough? Add a band.
Looks simple enough, but this is one of the toughest hamstring exercises there is.
A surprising study looks at the recovery rates of 20-somethings vs. 40-somethings.
Warm up your shoulders and keep them mobile with this drill. Walk your feet out or elevate them to increase the challenge.
Here's an easy way to add accommodating resistance to the floor press using only one band. Try it out and boost your bench press PR.
Use an explosive dip and drive to power the dumbbell up, then take about 4 seconds to lower the weight.
Build head-to-toe stability and balance along with strong, muscular shoulders. Do 3-4 sets of 8-12 reps with a slow tempo.
Hypertrophy training should always be a part of your plan, even if your primary goal is strength. Here's why.
Not only is this a great exercise for delts, it'll also strengthen your obliques and abs. Try 4-5 sets of 5-8 reps for strength gains.
It's hard to beat this simple drill for upper body mobility. Try 50 reps every day.
Only newbies can bring up every lift at the same time. Once you get stronger, you'll have to get smarter. Here's how.
Chest press machines work, but they can also wreck your joints. Here's how to get around that.
Improve your shoulder mobility with this drill.
It's not about how high the box is. It's about how explosive you are from the ground.
Using a trap bar combined with the Reeves grip (holding the plates) puts you in a great position for training the traps, legs, back, and more.
Regular dislocates are popular for warming-up. Add two wrap-arounds to get the most benefits. Here's how.
There's nothing dumber than trying to get stronger without first getting your technique right. Follow these handy guidelines.