It's time to let your instincts take over, for a while at least. Ditch your workout plan and try this.
If you're trying to lose fat, keep your distance from these things.
This is a great sequence to work around knee issues, and it's awesome for hypertrophy.
Use this simple technique to prevent overuse injuries and ease your elbow pain.
Brace the trunk, engage the glutes and hams, and hit full hip extension on each raise.
Nothing wrecks your training faster than infections and food poisoning. Here's where you're picking up the bad bugs.
If you're using good form, this will practically train your entire body.
Freezing sometimes increases the nutritional value of foods, so stop categorizing frozen food as processed.
Think you have to crush PRs every week to make progress? Not so. Here's the truth.
To do this correctly, resist forward flexion and stay more upright.
It's a common problem that can stall fat loss and wreck your health, even if your diet is in check.
This accessory lift teaches you to maintain tension, and it increases time under tension during most lifters' weakest phase of the deadlift.
This variation of the neutral-grip pull-up really nails your grip and forearms.
We asked our readers what they thought about competitive bodybuilding. The answers were surprising.
Stand on a plate or study platform, then deadlift. This increases the range of motion, making it one of the toughest lifts out there.
Overall athleticism is a combo of movement quality, coordination, strength, and speed.
With all the talk these days about having a strong core, why do many lifters still have weak-ass abs? Here's part of the cause.
Sunscreen helps a little, but this stuff can ward off melanoma from the inside.
An inflexible T-spine can lead to a host of problems. Get it moving right with this drill. Note the different arm positions.
The open grip and wrist position here allows for better pec isolation.
This simple drill takes care of a few different mobility issues.
Simple, easy, satisfying, and it'll help keep those abs visible. Here's how it works.
Pittsburg Pirates outfielder, Austin Meadows, demonstrates this variation of the rope row. Note the hand rotation for more activation of the lats and upper back.
Most people think of cardio when they think of long-term health. Here's what they're missing.