Name your favorite ab exercise performed on the floor. Got it? Now, here's a clever way to make it even better.
Make this rear-delt exercise even better by rotating your hands at the finish.
Most deadlift cues are internal in nature. Try these intent-based external cues to really nail your deadlift.
Here are 4 things you need to know first.
Is this variation right for you? Probably. Here's why.
Use this setup cue to master the deadlift and protect your back.
A dead-simple tip to improve your deadlift.
It's not a warm-up set, but it's just as important. Here's what you need to know.
We think of the deadlift as a pulling exercise, and that's true. But it's also very much a pushing exercise. Here's why.
Build your lockout strength and the size of your triceps with this movement.
Thinking about getting into the personal training business? Here's what they won't tell you when you get certified.
Up to a third of restaurant dishes are contaminated with gluten, but should anyone really care?
Performed with rings or a TRX, this row variation in infinitely scalable. Just adjust your feet and stance to make it harder or easier.
Build shoulder and core strength with this exercise.
Perform 7 top-half partials, a 7-second isometric, and finally 7 full-range reps.
It's one of the toughest core exercises. Here's how to master it and reap the benefits.
Here's a challenging new way to build your chest. Start with a 7 second mid-range hold, then do 7 full-range reps and 7 top-half partials.
The standard dragon flag is great, but big guys need to use this variation. Their long levels make the regular version tough on their lower backs.
The 21s method is a proven muscle builder. Here's how to make it even better.
This is a great progression from the classic ab wheel rollout from the knees, especially for taller guys with long levers.
Manage fatigue and blast new personal records with 7/5/3 wave loading. Here's how.
Exercises like this one, performed in the transverse (rotational) movement pattern, add to your overall athleticism.
Want to get a friend or loved one into the gym? Well, you're probably going about it the wrong way. Here's how to get them hooked.
Balance out all those sagittal plane squats and deadlifts with some frontal plane movements, like this one.