If you're using good form, this will practically train your entire body.
Doing this athletic movement for reps or as part of a superset makes for a great conditioning tool.
Think you have to crush PRs every week to make progress? Not so. Here's the truth.
Here the stability ball acts as a cam, providing constant, equal tension. Try this instead of cable chops for core work.
To do this correctly, resist forward flexion and stay more upright.
The answer to jitters, sweaty palms, and rapid heartbeat is probably sitting in your supplement cabinet right now.
The so-called fat burning zone is a myth. To dump the chub, go hard and fast or low and slow. Here's why and how to do it.
This variation of the neutral-grip pull-up really nails your grip and forearms.
Most lifters have tight hip flexors. Here's how to fix them up.
Stand on a plate or study platform, then deadlift. This increases the range of motion, making it one of the toughest lifts out there.
Overall athleticism is a combo of movement quality, coordination, strength, and speed.
Go through a full range of motion, then a quarter of the range of motion. That's one rep.
Also called the reverse inverted row, this odd-looking exercise boosts your bench press by teaching lat and upper back activation.
This stuff helps reduce soreness from hard training, but its potential benefits go far beyond that. Check this out.
Tension builds muscle. Stop your reps just short of lockout if your main goal is hypertrophy. It's a good finisher after your full ROM sets.
Sunscreen helps a little, but this stuff can ward off melanoma from the inside.
Add this handy lifting accessory to your pressing exercises to make your banged up shoulders, elbows, and wrists feel better.
Want to prevent fat gain once you've leaned up? Give these two protocols a shot.
An inflexible T-spine can lead to a host of problems. Get it moving right with this drill. Note the different arm positions.
The open grip and wrist position here allows for better pec isolation.
An old drug and a new supplement can help to activate AMPK, which may cause cancer cells to starve themselves. Info here.
This simple drill takes care of a few different mobility issues.
Pittsburg Pirates outfielder, Austin Meadows, demonstrates this variation of the rope row. Note the hand rotation for more activation of the lats and upper back.
Get your glutes, hamstrings, and upper back ready for heavy training with these simple movements.