Balanced training is great for beginners, but not so much for the experienced lifter. Here's why.
Some fitness and diet experts have taken the term addiction a little too far. Here's a reality check.
Always train neurologically demanding lifts first in a workout, right? Well, not always. Here's why.
Build your glutes and hamstrings with just your bodyweight. Try this.
When should you add more weight? When should you add more sets? Coach Thibaudeau talks about these topics and more.
Whether you're a newbie or an advanced bodybuilder, here's why you need to reinforce your strength base.
Are people who do group fitness classes happier than solo lifters? Here's what science says.
What's best, sticking to your program no matter what, or mixing it up based on how you feel that day? Here's what science says.
It turns out that whole grains are hugely anti-inflammatory. Here's the science.
You know that food allergy that causes you bloating, headaches, or lethargy? It's probably your fault, not the food's fault. Here's why.
Sequence these drills in this order before your next leg day and you'll have a better workout.
Stop grabbing your neck and cranking your head to the side to stretch it. Here's a better way.
A corrective complex is where you find a restricted muscle, roll it, mobilize it, and then activate its antagonist. Here's one for your tight back.
Train three of the foundational movements patterns by adding these drills into your warm-up.
Improve hip mobility and strength with this exercise.
They can get annoying to other people sometimes, but science says they can also help you get lean. Check it out.
The NHC is a tough exercise for the hams and glutes. The key is to lower slowly under control and pull yourself back up. Too tough? Add a band.
Looks simple enough, but this is one of the toughest hamstring exercises there is.
A surprising study looks at the recovery rates of 20-somethings vs. 40-somethings.
Warm up your shoulders and keep them mobile with this drill. Walk your feet out or elevate them to increase the challenge.
Set up like a deadlift and use the hips to drive the weight up to a standing position, then lower under control.
The floor variation of this powerlifting accessory exercise builds triceps size and lockout strength on the bench press.
Use an explosive dip and drive to power the dumbbell up, then take about 4 seconds to lower the weight.
Build head-to-toe stability and balance along with strong, muscular shoulders. Do 3-4 sets of 8-12 reps with a slow tempo.