You've seen his name on a lot of recent T-Nation articles, and you've seen him pass out some outstanding training advice on the forum. And you've probably thought, "Man, that guy is smart, but who is he anyway?"
Sometimes it's fun to drop the heavy scientific jargon and just deliver the bare factoids and helpful tips. Check these out.
Tried everything to get your arms to grow? No, no you haven’t. Check out these training methods.
It never ceases to amaze me how trainees like to talk two and a half times their actual size. Only in the gym will complete newbies rant about their Ronnie Coleman-like genetics before even entering their first Mr. Akron contest.
There's something special about a firm and flat midsection. Your abdominals attract attention like nothing else.
When you think of science, the first thing that probably comes to mind is images of atrophied, goggle-wearing weaklings in white coats. Bulging muscles and inhuman strength are certainly not part of your mental image!
A Roundtable Discussion featuring Lonnie Lowery, PhD, John Davies and Mike Robertson
A regular guy uses steroids and chronicles his experiences. Controversy ensues.
Moderation and Glazed Doughnuts
How to improve your squat form and hit a new PR, even if you have bad levers.
Coach Staley provides his best tips that have made the greatest impact on how he thinks and trains. Check it out.
Achieve your goals or eat Alpo!
We don't throw around the term "living legend" much around here because not many people deserve such accolades. But T-Nation recently sat down with a man who just might fit the bill: Dave Draper.
Strong glutes make strong lifters... and sexy ones too. Here's how to get yours in gear.
The other day while standing in the checkout line at the local supermarket, I noticed a woman feverishly scratching one of those scratch-off lottery ticket thingies. I don't know what they're actually called, but I'm sure you've seen them.
The best beans and nuts to eat, plus why you shouldn’t worry about so-called anti-nutrients.
Break Out of the Rep Range Rut!
A while back here at T-Nation, I released a series on what I called Pendulum Training. This is basically a training system that has you switching from structural training to functional training every week.
Simple calorie draining techniques for contest dieters or people who just want to get lean fast. Check ‘em out.
In his classic 1984 book, Bodybuilding: A Scientific Approach, Fred Hatfield presented a model of training aimed at exploiting the adaptations provided by each of the three dominant rep ranges used in the strength training of that era (4-6, 10-12 and 20-25 reps).
I've been called a wide variety of names over the past couple of years. These names have ranged from "guru" to "cheater." Frankly, I don't give a damn what people call me. The bottom line is that I get results with my athletes.
As part of an agreement with Testosterone Magazine, excerpts from my new book will be published in the coming months. These excerpts detail the use of performance enhancing drugs by elite athletes as well as those in non-athletic populations.
Overtraining or Under-eating? Part 1
Q & A with John Paul Catanzaro