Low back acting up? You can still train your lower body hard. Try this.
Attack the hard-to-grow medial delts like this to build broader shoulders.
Blow up your lats, rhomboids, rear delts, and traps with his new twist on a classic intensity technique.
Here's a new twist on pulldowns. Pair this exercise with the 5 x 5 method. Here's how.
Chances are, if muscle growth has stopped it's because you adopted too many fancy techniques instead of just getting stronger. Here's what to do.
Stop doing lateral raises and upright rows wrong. It could be what's wrecking your shoulder health.
Here's how to use the dynamic-static method to ramp up your core training.
Safe exercises, dangerous exercises, and ass-clowns.
It depends. Here's what you need to know.
Your body wants to be in either an anabolic or catabolic state. Here's how to balance cardio, diet, and lifting for better body composition.
It won't get you high, but it might be just what the hardcore lifter needs.
Yes, this is gonna hurt. Badly. Take a look.
Got tiny, narrow shoulders? You need more than heavy overhead work. Try these scorchers.
This little trick really helps you tune up your mind-muscle connection. Here's how it works.
Using intra-set rest periods to build muscle and strength. Bonus: This training method will keep your form in check. Here's how.
Double down on those puny pecs and force them to grow. Here's how.
Use this smart weekly progression method and keep the gains rolling.
Do drop sets that are targeted towards your muscle-fiber makeup. Here's how.
There is a difference. And both variations are safe if you do them right. Here's how.
Yes, it looks kinda cool, but you probably don't need it. Do this instead.
Here's why you should train upper back often and with higher reps, along with the best exercise choices.
Science shows that sometimes, higher-rep sets work better. Check this out.
If you're doing fewer than 12 reps for legs, you're just doing maintenance training. Try this instead.
Here's why everyone needs to add some higher-rep sets to their workouts.
Researchers study whether a new type of wobbly bar recruits more muscle than conventional steel bars.