Sure, a big butt is all the rage right now, but a thick female back is hot, and any woman can build herself one. Here's how.
Most postural correction movements are missing the big picture. Here's what will really fix your posture fast.
Here's a new twist on pulldowns. Pair this exercise with the 5 x 5 method. Here's how.
Ramp up your seated row with this painful but effective workout.
Build your back with this strategy you've probably never tried before.
Use this common accessory for pullovers and it'll build your upper body like nothing else.
Build your upper back and neck with this unusual exercise. You'll stand straighter and lift heavier.
Great exercise, but are you making these common mistakes?
These classic upper-body exercises are making a comeback. Here's a quick refresher on both of them.
Can you do three measly reps using this training method? Maybe. Give it a shot.
Here's how to use the 10-1 method to build a barn-door back.
Got forward-rolled shoulders? Tight scapulae? Try these.
Most smart lifters do some variation of the pull-up or chin-up, but not many have tried this one. Take a look.
Many experienced lifters have added the face-pull to their training plan, but here's a challenging variation most haven't tried.
Instead of using crappy form and wrecking your elbows to get more reps, use these techniques to make the strict pull-up tougher.
Turn up the gains and spend less time in the gym with this classic bodybuilding method.
Blow up your lats, rhomboids, rear delts, and traps with his new twist on a classic intensity technique.
Kroc rows, the misuse of bands, and the row-double-what-you-bench rule. None of those hold up to logic. Here's what to do instead.
Yes, it looks kinda cool, but you probably don't need it. Do this instead.
Bands are great tools for adding accommodating resistance, but do they work for one-arm rows? Sorta. Info here.
Give the pulldown machine a break and try these two exercises.
Here are the most common mistakes made with the horizontal row (and how to fix them).
Poor energy, poor endurance, bad digestion, acid reflux, TMJ problems, and even low self-esteem could all be caused by the way you stand or sit.
Inverted rows are an excellent back builder, but they're hard to load up. Until now. Add weight like this.