Recover faster and get stronger by manipulating your nervous system. Here's how.
Scorch fat with the swing & clap finisher. Here's how.
A new exercise for pecs and a new method to trigger chest growth. Add this odd-looking move to your current program.
The best athletes have trained their brains to deflect fear and anxiety. You can to. Here's how.
Boring old cardio has some benefits that HIIT does not. And it doesn't have to be boring. Check this out.
Hitting each muscle group twice per week is perfect for most lifters. But how do you organize your training? Try these three splits.
The stir-the-pot exercise will strengthen your core like nothing else. Here's how to do it.
Improve your conditioning and test your mettle with this unique exercise. Here's how to do it.
There are a lot of good training splits out there. Here's a great one most lifters have never tried. Check it out.
Training opposing muscle groups together, like chest and back, is effective. But for best results, use precise pairings. Info here.
Accumulate volume, manage fatigue and get strong with this smart training method. Here's how.
What’s better, total body training or an upper-lower body split? Both work, and even though it sounds weird, you can actually combine the two methods. Here’s how.
Let's cut the bullshit and get to the brass tacks. For decades, men built slabs of muscle with simple, three day-per-week training programs. They trained their whole bodies in one brief workout session and they grew big and strong. Scoff all you want, but tens of thousands of trainees can't be wrong.
Boost the big three lifts with supramaximal holds and this plan of action.
A simple but smart plan that blends old-school basics with new-school periodization.
Properly bracing your abs can immediately boost your strength. Combine that trick with three core exercises and you've got high performance and great abs.
If you're stuck in a rut and you've been training for more than a year, this program will induce appreciable strength and size gains.
At first glance, it might seem that the title of this article is a double entendre (you know, like "Kid Rock Rules!"). I assure you, it's not. My linguistic reference of choice is not a music-challenged snowboarder but the <i>Oxford English Dictionary,</i> or for all you acronym lovers: OED.
What do you get when you ask some of the world's top strength coaches and nutrition gurus to share their most powerful tips for dramatic physique changes? You get one hell of an article series!
Speed training or maximal training? What's the difference and why is knowing the difference important?