Science reveals more good news about the world's second favorite drink.
Hara-what? It's a simple Japanese dietary approach that will keep you lean and mean. Check it out.
The O-lifts are getting more popular, but some folks are jumping into them too fast. Here's how to know if you're ready.
To build your mid-back, use a wider supinated grip and take a solid pause as the bar touches your upper chest.
The rear-leg elevated split squat isn't actually used by Bulgarian weightlifters, but hey, it's still a great exercise.
A new research paper looks at the body of studies on a compound that regulates mTOR, leading to new muscle synthesis.
Music can power your workout to new heights, but the wrong kind can trash your nervous system.
Popular diets have one common strategy. But it may be the very thing that's making your gut grow.
Adding a band to this machine provides continuous tension and an intense contraction at the top of every rep.
Shrink fat cells and naturally keep your blood sugar in check. Here's how.
You've seen people doing this in your gym. Here's why it's idiotic.
Build your lats with this unilateral pulldown variation. You'll get a growth-inducing stretch at the top and a hard contraction at the bottom.
You've heard these sayings before. They make sense... if you don't think about them very hard. Let's think about them hard and get to the truth.
Does it really take a lot of pain to get a lot of gain? Here's the truth.
Nail your upper lats and get a huge pump with this finisher exercise.
Keep your metcon or cardio workouts as inefficient as possible to burn more fat. Here's why and several ways to do it.
Once you master the muscle-up, progress by adding weight just as you would a pull-up.
This drill teaches you to set your shoulders correctly so you can get the most out of your lat exercises.
Two foods will boost your mood and mental health, depending on how old you are. Here are the foods to focus on and when.
Turns out, more pain doesn't equal more gain. Here's the latest science.
Get radically strong in the squat, jerk, bench press and overhead press. Try this.
Most athletes have low levels of this vitamin. And only one type of it will keep your strength gains coming. Here's the science.
Place your elbows on a bench and allow a bit of bending in the knees for better activation and results.
The bench press and the overhead press require strong forearms and stable wrists. This bodyweight exercise helps with both.