Do these moves to prevent future shoulder problems, or use them to rehab a current problem. Just do them, okay?
Get your metcon on and have some "fun" too. Here's how.
It's one of the most common technique mistakes with chin-ups. Here's why and how to avoid it.
One training system to rule them all? Whether your goal is strength, size, or athletic speed, this method will take you to the next level.
Learn the best and worst ways to use stability balls, BOSU balls, and exercise discs to improve your strength, health, and athleticism.
Build indestructable shoulders with landmine presses, unique overhead carry variations, and much more.
The rowing machine may be the best conditioning tool out there for strength athletes. Here's how to use it.
The most successful coaches stay on top cause they never stop learning. Here's what one of the best learned last year.
Your quest for big, strong arms can get stopped in its tracks if you suffer a triceps injury. Here's how to prevent it.
How to make sweet, sweet, love to a ball and other wonderful lessons learned by Eric Cressey in the past year.
If the bar just won't move, it could be that all you need to add is a little speed work.
A decade in the iron game packs on some serious pounds, in addition to teaching some heavy life-lessons.
You don't like single leg movements? Eric Cressey shows you your argument doesn't have a leg to stand on.
Cressey doesn't miss anything. Stuff he didn't miss in 2010 includes the myth of symmetry, zones of convergence, the complete overuse of barefoot training, and the dangers of zits.
The pros and cons of five popular set/rep schemes. Check ‘em out.
Is your training getting stale? Here are eleven effective methods to spark new progress.
Because you can't build a good body while you're hurt, we asked <i>Testosterone's</i> resident anatomy guys Cressey and Robertson how they'd fix four common training injuries.
Supersets can help you gain more muscle in less time, but only if you know how to pair the perfect exercises.
Cressey's 2009 lessons-learned include the perfect sleep schedule, why shoes suck, and why you may want to stay away from hyper-mobile chicks.
This off-season program typically puts 20 pounds of muscle on athletes. Sound good? Check it out.
More ways to keep your back strong, healthy, and ready for more plates. Check it out.
If your back ain't right, you can't do any of the big bang-for-your-buck lifts and you'll never grow.
Hurt your shoulder? Big deal. Hurt your leg? Who cares? But hurt your back and your lifting days are on hiatus.
A few unique exercises that Cressey gives to all his athletes, whether they're baseball players, powerlifters, boxers, or ordinary schlubs.
If you've acquired any of these "habits," chances are your bench isn't where it could be.