Also called the Bradford press, this continuous tension movement is a great delt-day finisher.
You can't just keep slapping on more weight forever. Sooner or later, you have to use other methods to keep muscle growing. Here are the 7 best ways to do it.
Low back acting up? You can still train your lower body hard. Try this.
For best results, should you do slow reps or just more reps per set? Check out the new science here.
Spoiler alert: It's tempo. Here's how to manipulate it for hypertrophy, strength, and even fat loss.
The evidence is impressive. Ignore it at your own peril.
Most of the time you're just cheating yourself... and you look stupid. Here's why it completely trashes the training effect.
Much more than a cool-looking core exercise, the dragon flag will even strengthen your glutes and lower back. Follow these progressions.
Smoke that butt with these two banded exercise variations.
A new study shows that this method of weight training works great, and it can cut your workout time in half.
Sure, your phone has a timer, but taking a stopwatch to the gym can help you ramp up training density without distractions. Here's how.
People will try the weirdest diets and workouts, but many won't do the simple things proven to work. Here are three of them.
A side effect of what you're doing in the gym may make you live longer than those wraith-like calorie-restriction guys.
Toss this conditioning finisher in at the end of your next upper-body workout to burn some extra fat. Do 4 sets of 12 reps.
The rear-leg elevated split squat isn't actually used by Bulgarian weightlifters, but hey, it's still a great exercise.
Here's how to eat a lot healthier, a lot tastier, in a lot less time.
Science shows there's a definite advantage to one, but it all depends on how long you've been training.
Not interested in learning the full O-lifts? Build athleticism and power anyway with these two easier-to-learn exercises.
Popular diets have one common strategy. But it may be the very thing that's making your gut grow.
This movement is often used as a regression in functional fitness classes. Problem is, it doesn't do much of anything. Here's why.
Here's are two functional strength exercises that are actually functional for athletes and everyone else who occasionally gets off the couch.
Start your biceps work with hammer curls, then a preacher curl variation like the one here. For safety, finish with heavy barbell curls when you're biceps are fully pumped.
You've seen people doing this in your gym. Here's why it's idiotic.
Does your back suck compared to your chest? Do your triceps lag behind your biceps? Whatever your puny muscle group is, here's how to fix it.