Two foods will boost your mood and mental health, depending on how old you are. Here are the foods to focus on and when.
This tough rollout variation will nail your core and your lats. Do 3 to 6 sets of 5 to 8 rolls.
Nail your core and strengthen your serratus with this tougher-than-it-looks exercise.
Rotator cuff work keeps your shoulders healthy. Coach Tumminello discusses why a popular exercise doesn't do the trick and shows you a better one.
Science shows that recovery rates stay fairly consistent in the young and old(er). Take a look.
Okay, you can lift weights together. But there are some differences you need to know, especially when it comes to rest periods.
Most athletes have low levels of this vitamin. And only one type of it will keep your strength gains coming. Here's the science.
The smart lifter's approach to training and nutrition programs.
Shrugs are great, but most lifters only do them vertically. They can also be done horizontally to hit different areas of the traps and back.
Build more muscle by holding the top dumbbell isometrically between reps.
Think of this as a whole-body pushing exercise. It'll even nail your core. Here's how to do it right.
Science says that saying one word during an exercise will make you stronger and more powerful. Check it out.
Build your upper back and lats while strengthening your core at the same time.
In this joint-friendly hip thrust variation, you'll target your hamstrings as well as your glutes.
Balanced training is great for beginners, but not so much for the experienced lifter. Here's why.
Get greater glute activation with this hip thrust variation.
Build your glutes and hamstrings with just your bodyweight. Try this.
Go heavy or go home, right? Well, there's something else you need to do before you go home if you want to build muscle.
There's a halo of health around them, but are natural flavors any better than artificial flavors? You may be surprised.
Are people who do group fitness classes happier than solo lifters? Here's what science says.
What's best, sticking to your program no matter what, or mixing it up based on how you feel that day? Here's what science says.
A corrective complex is where you find a restricted muscle, roll it, mobilize it, and then activate its antagonist. Here's one for your tight back.
Train three of the foundational movements patterns by adding these drills into your warm-up.
Looks simple enough, but this is one of the toughest hamstring exercises there is.