This is a great sequence to work around knee issues, and it's awesome for hypertrophy.
Do this warm-up before any upper body workout to prime your body for heavy lifting.
Use this to fire up your hams, glutes, and upper back before deadlifts. It's great for grooving the hip hinge pattern.
If you can hold a plank for longer than 10 seconds, you've outgrown the exercise. Progress it with this resisted variation.
Add some accommodating resistance to this exercise with bands and blow up your glutes.
In this big/tall guy version of the leg raise, use bent elbows, tuck the knees, and lever from the shoulder joint.
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Combine the bird dog pattern with a bear stance position and you get this awesome athletic move. Great for conditioning.
If you're using good form, this will practically train your entire body.
Use this tool to find out if you're recovered enough for another heavy session.
Doing this athletic movement for reps or as part of a superset makes for a great conditioning tool.
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The answer to jitters, sweaty palms, and rapid heartbeat is probably sitting in your supplement cabinet right now.
Add some weight and rest-pause style reps to your inverted rows to make this so-called sissy exercise into a real back builder.
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Good at pull-ups? Nice. Now try this variation.
Most lifters have tight hip flexors. Here's how to fix them up.
Stand on a plate or study platform, then deadlift. This increases the range of motion, making it one of the toughest lifts out there.
Yes, this is gonna hurt. Badly. Take a look.
Overall athleticism is a combo of movement quality, coordination, strength, and speed.
Do an isometric hold every third rep or so to produce greater muscle activation and stimulate size gains.
Go through a full range of motion, then a quarter of the range of motion. That's one rep.
Also called the reverse inverted row, this odd-looking exercise boosts your bench press by teaching lat and upper back activation.