A safer, smarter way to stretch the pecs.
Reduce intramuscular scar tissue at this critical spot to avoid future injuries and dysfunction. Here's how.
This glute bridge variation activates the glutes like nothing else. Great for warming up for hip thrusts or used as a finisher.
Get better results from the butt-building hip thrust with these tips.
Stop grabbing your neck and cranking your head to the side to stretch it. Here's a better way.
Keep your ankles healthy and mobile to keep your squat feeling good. Here's how.
If you ankle mobility issues are joint related, try this mobility technique.
If your restricted ankle issues stem from joint mobility problems, foam rolling and stretching won't help. This will.
Got restricted calves and ankles? Do this after your foam rolling and soft tissue work.
If you have squat-wrecking ankle mobility issues that are soft tissue related, try this.
If you have ankle mobility issues that affect your squat, you need to determine what kind of problem you have before treatment. Here's how to do it.
Got an ugly squat? It could be your ankle mobility. Here's how to test it.
This variation hits the glutes and hams hard, and it's more knee-friendly than the forward lunge. Add an isometric hold on the last rep.
Get better results with walking lunges by not alternating your legs. Maximize constant tension and occlusion by leading with the same leg.
Shoulder pain when benching? Try this. Prime the upper back and rear delts with face pulls, then use the banded floor press.
Add these anti-rotational exercises to your core training plan.
Prime the central nervous system and hone your rotational power-skill.
Increase mobility at the thoracic spine with these corrective drills.
Prepare your shoulders for heavy lifting with this tri-set.
Build your legs, set your lungs on fire, and improve hip mobility with this exercise.
Ramp up this staple exercise by adding a short pause at the bottom of each rep, then explode from that dead-stop position. Do 6-10 reps, 2-5 sets.
Dial in your hip hinge to master deadlifts, kettlebell swings, pull-throughs and more. Here's how.
Place a firm ball under the posterior delt. Lift the arm for 15 to 45 seconds.
For heavier face pulls, do them seated from a stable position to really build your upper back. Shoot for 6-10 reps.
Go lighter and slower with this underhand variation of the face pull. This version of the exercise is better as a corrective or activation drill.