Science shows that this multi-talented compound makes you leaner, increases endurance, and builds muscle. Check it out.
It's a common plyometric exercise with athletes, but there's a better, safer way to do it. Check it out.
Want bigger arms? Do the twist: supinate at the top. Here's how.
For this anti-extension core exercise, set up in a slight forward lean. Fall forward with no back sag. Shift your weight onto your heels to return to the start.
To really make these work, stretch your abs at the top of the movement and squeeze them as hard as possible at the bottom. Use a 3-4 second negative.
From the hang, fire the dumbbell up. Drive through the heels, fully extending the hips. Drive the elbow high and catch it overhead with knees slightly bent.
Are you using bad form on back exercises without even realizing it? This little trick will fix that, and help you build a bigger back.
One set that lasts 8 minutes? Ouch. Here's why you need to try it and how to program it.
A new study shows us once again how powerful food can be. And in this case, it's actually a delicious food.
These not only build your lats and arms, they feel better if you have achy wrists or shoulders. Warning: They're tougher than regular pull-ups.
Good at planks? Yeah, well who isn't? Time to ramp up your anti-rotation and anti-extension strength with this more challenging variation.
A forward lean on lunges increases the recruitment of the glutes and hamstrings. The dumbbells should be on the side of the front foot in the bottom position.
Challenge your strength and core stability in the elusive transverse plane with this exercise. Works with a kettlebell too.
An athlete needs to develop power in every direction. This exercise develops side-to-side explosive power.
Thinking about adding some weightlifting to your program? Here's a quick overview of the split jerk.
Use constant tension even when the load is light. You'll train your body to handle heavier weight and build muscle in the process. Here's how.
Due to its unique explosive loading methods, Neural Charge Training impacts all levels of neuromuscular function. Here's are 6 examples using a bar.
Hop on the hyperextension and build your glute strength with these progressive variations.
Get out of your comfort zone. Literally. Here's why you need to train outside and a few fun ways to do it.
Old-school strongman did a lot of thick dumbbell lifts. Try them out with a fat grip attachment. The deadlift, clean & press, and snatch are good ones to start with.
Don't make this common mistake. Here's how to truly lock out your deadlift to get the most out of it.
The Jefferson deadlift is an old-school classic. Use this variation (staggered stance) to really nail your glutes and hamstrings.
With this partial/isolation superset method, do slow high-tension partials on one exercise followed immediately by an isolation exercise.
Sled drags are great for quads, but you can also use them to get in some bonus back work by pulling your elbows down and back.