Does lifting blindfolded (or with your eyes closed) really improve performance? Here's the science.
Make your joints feel good, feed your good gut bacteria, and boost your overall health with one combo drink. Check it out.
Work on your core stability and hip mobility in one movement.
For this mechanical drop set, you'll start with the hardest exercise and, as you fatigue, move to the easiest. Works with a bar and a supinated grip too.
Your legs don't want to grow. Force them with this tough tri-set.
This resisted ab rollout variation, set up at a 45-degree angle to the band, trains anti-extension, anti-rotation, and anti-lateral flexion.
Try this to improve lower body explosiveness, core stability, and upper body strength.
This hot stuff increases workout performance. Here's how.
Build your lats and strengthen your core at the same time with this exercise. Take a look.
Here's how to target this often neglected muscle.
Here's how to find the right balance between the big basics and exercise variety to stimulate fresh gains.
Science shows you can improve mobility without stretching. Here's how.
Prime the central nervous system and hone your rotational power-skill.
Add this mechanical drop set to your next chest workout. Yes, it's going to hurt.
This is the bodyweight version of the face pull. Great for posture, upper back size, and shoulder health.
This is the supported variation of the Meadows row. Very effective and more back friendly.
Use time under tension and these exercises to build core strength that transfers into real-world athleticism.
A new type of ice cream that's actually fairly healthy. Check it out.
Hit those neglected lateral delts with this press variation. Note the change in hand position as you lift. Pause at the top for the best results.
Think of this as a T-bar row, but for your legs. It will smoke your quads.
Regular lifters do regular sets. Ambitious lifters do drop sets. Crazy mothers do mechanical drop sets. Be a crazy mother. Here's how.
You need to feel the pressure to find your true potential. Here's why and how to do it.
Attach a two-inch pipe to some webbing and a cable machine to really build your grip and forearms. The resistance increases as you roll.
Get a pipe and make this yourself. Unlike a standard wrist roller, the rack version doesn't overtax your shoulders, just your grip and forearms.