Want to lose fat? Get strong. Want to build muscle? Get strong. Want to be a better athlete? Get strong. Here's why and how to do it.
Isolation work has its place, but most of your workout program should revolve around these 6 major movement patterns.
If your gains in strength or size have come to a halt, you're probably breaking one of these time-tested training principles. Find out here.
Advanced lifters don't just follow training programs blindly. They know when to push and when to back off. Here's how to become one of them.
Make the most of your gains by training like an athlete. Build muscle that performs as good as it looks. Here's how.
Need to be athletic and explosive? Here's how to do it without the Olympic lifts. Bonus: You can do these at home or in a regular gym.
Your workout is fat and bloated. Here's how to trim it down to get better, faster gains in as little as 30 minutes.
Boost performance, wipe out imbalances, annihilate weak points, build muscle, and improve all the big lifts... with one exercise.
Barbell rows are a staple for building a big back and an overall stronger body. And using an underhand grip makes them even better. Here's why.
Use these workout finishers to lose fat, build your legs, and see how tough you really are.
Some lifters avoid conditioning work because they're afraid of losing muscle... and their athleticism and waistlines suffer. Here's the fix.
Box jumps are great for building athleticism and muscle. Trouble is, most people do them stupidly. Let's fix that.
Besides eating like animals, hardgainers need to train differently to pack muscle onto their scrawny frames. Here's how.
It's time for a new training split, one that better fits your goals and your schedule. Choose one of these 8 proven splits and get to work.
How do you train nearly 200 muscles in your body with one, easy to learn lift? You perform the hang clean. Here's the simple way to do it.
The bench press may be everyone's favorite upper body barbell exercise, but its shorter-ranged cousin could be even better.
The difference between a stalled deadlift and a new PR is explosiveness. Here's how to start pulling like a pro.