Adding bands to trap bar rows increases the tension at the top, frying your lats and upper back... in a good way.
This is the supported variation of the Meadows row. Very effective and more back friendly.
There's a time and place for each style. Here's what you need to know.
The subtle shift in hand and arm position on the lowering phase will crank up the challenge and the strength and muscle gains.
Strengthen your posterior chain and improve shoulder mobility with this unique exercise.
Light up your traps and delts with this simplified variation of the barbell snatch.
Tomorrow, do your workout as planned but reverse the order of the exercises. Here's why.
Good at chin-ups? Nice. Now try this. Keep your body straight and touch your sternum to the bar.
Do this drill before training your back. It'll fix those tight pecs which make it difficult to recruit your upper back muscles.
Hit those neglected lateral delts with this press variation. Note the change in hand position as you lift. Pause at the top for the best results.
Find out how strong your biceps and lats really are.
Build your rear delts and upper back by flipping your grip on reverse flyes (bentover lateral raises). Here's how.
Nail every fiber of your chest with one exercise. Just change the angle once you fatigue in one position and extend the TUT.
Looks like partials aren’t so bad after all. Here’s how and why you should start adding them to your squats.
Also called the cross-body hammer curl, this neutral-grip exercise will hammer the brachialis, the muscle beneath the biceps, adding more size to your arms.
Think of this as a T-bar row, but for your legs. It will smoke your quads.
Looks odd, but it's brutal on the quads due to the constant tension, even at the top of the rep.
Don't settle for being fat and strong. Here's why relative strength should be one of your goals.
Big bench pressers use this movement to build the upper back and protect shoulder health.
Protect your neck. Here are some great exercises for athletes to build and strength the neck.
Are you overtraining? That depends a lot on one important factor. Check it out.
Attach a two-inch pipe to some webbing and a cable machine to really build your grip and forearms. The resistance increases as you roll.
Get a pipe and make this yourself. Unlike a standard wrist roller, the rack version doesn't overtax your shoulders, just your grip and forearms.
Strength athletes train their crushing grip strength, but often neglect pinch grip strength. Here are some new ways to train it.