Add bands to this booty builder to get even better results.
Get-ups are great for improving stability, core strength, and mobility, and you don't have to have a kettlebell to do them.
In this big/tall guy version of the leg raise, use bent elbows, tuck the knees, and lever from the shoulder joint.
Brace the trunk, engage the glutes and hams, and hit full hip extension on each raise.
Combine the bird dog pattern with a bear stance position and you get this awesome athletic move. Great for conditioning.
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.
Test your strength and stability by trying these with bodyweight. Example: A 200 pound man should be able to use a 100 pound dumbbell in each hand.
To do this correctly, resist forward flexion and stay more upright.
It's a common problem that can stall fat loss and wreck your health, even if your diet is in check.
The answer to jitters, sweaty palms, and rapid heartbeat is probably sitting in your supplement cabinet right now.
Research shows that having lower than normal T levels can increase your risk of dying from ANY cause. Here's what to do about it.
This accessory lift teaches you to maintain tension, and it increases time under tension during most lifters' weakest phase of the deadlift.
Good at pull-ups? Nice. Now try this variation.
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.
Unless you're a competitor, you're better off using other measurements of progress. Check 'em out here.
Trigger new muscle and strength gains with these overlooked set and rep protocols.
Do an isometric hold every third rep or so to produce greater muscle activation and stimulate size gains.
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.
Add this handy lifting accessory to your pressing exercises to make your banged up shoulders, elbows, and wrists feel better.
The open grip and wrist position here allows for better pec isolation.