Big bench pressers use this movement to build the upper back and protect shoulder health.
There's a much better way to train the core and obliques. Take a look.
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.
Make this exercise work even better for pecs. Here's how.
Wrist curls stress the tendons and don't work very well. Here's a better option.
People always assumed steroids could mess with your heart, but were they right? Here's the new research.
This lift can be used as a tool to train for strength and mobility, along with overall health of your muscles and joints.
Fix your ugly squat by squatting. Here's how.
Some lifters have great mobility, but low control when it comes to squats. Here's what they need to know.
The wrist roller is a proven grip and forearm builder. Ramp up the time under tension by standing on a step. Shoot for 30-60 seconds of constant tension.
Not many lifters follow all five of these... and maybe that's why big arms are pretty rare. Check out the list here.
It's as much biological as it is mental. Here's a way to possibly fix it.
If you have trouble with proper form on dips, try this variation where you're forced to pull the toes up. It immediately fixes most form problems.
This dip variation not only looks cool, it teaches you to perfect your form and prevent sag on regular dips. Hits your core too.
Here are the three things you need to know to get your carb intake just right.
Does sleeping in on weekends help you make up for poor weekday sleep? Or does it just make you fatter? Science has taken a look.
The dead bug is a popular and surprisingly tough core exercise. Once you master it, ramp it up with this variation.
Do chest dips lead to injury? Yes, if you do them wrong. Here's a quick guide to doing them right.
This complex (a series of exercises using the same weight) consists of a 1 clean deadlift, 1 hang clean, 2 front squats, and a jerk.
This complex (a continuous series of exercises using the same weight) consists of a deadlift, a snatch, two overhead squats, and a snatch balance.
For this mechanical drop set, you go from the hardest to easiest movement to match your fatigue level: wide flyes, bent-arm flyes, push-ups.
This three-part mechanical drop will have your lats, upper back, and arms begging for mercy.