biomechanics

Fran is all about thrusters. Here's my advice for getting better at them so you can improve your times.
You’d be surprised at how rapidly your gait falls apart when your gas tank is low.
Regaining lost movement patterns and soothing trigger points are the keys to improving gait.
To achieve a one-arm push up, we will utilize many different hand positions and ranges of motion.
Primal movement, pelvic floor health, and how to perform and feel better? What more is there to talk about?
Katy Bowman has a fresh perspective on our movement habits that you won’t find anywhere else. Her new book will help you move more and feel better.
When it comes to field sports, it seems relative strength is more important than big muscles.
A new study identified some key biomechanical components of cutting performance.
Baby carriers and jogging strollers are helpful, but we shouldn't overlook the most basic way to get a baby around.
The concept of torque is a foundation of human movement and is a core principle in physical therapy, personal training, and weightlifting.
When we think of age-related gait and posture issues, we tend to automatically think of hip problems. A new study reveals ankle strength and activity level might be more to blame.
You've probably seen those graphs of power outputs of various exercises before. Now science examines the clean, but in an effort to determine which way of measuring force is actually the best method.
Biomechanics isn't just for elite athletes and physical therapists. Katy Bowman, founder of the Restorative Exercise Institute, discusses 'baby biomechanics' and what feet have to do with it.
Biomechanics has two aims: to improve performance and to minimize injury. Let's discuss how to decipher a force-time curve and analyze the information we get from studying a simple vertical jump.
Dr. Jason Lake takes us on a little journey to explain biomechanics and some basic terminology. In this article he talks about the kettlebell swing and the physics behind it.
Our modern society is plagued with diseases like heart disease and diabetes. Katy Bowman believes some of these maladies are rooted in excessive sitting and improper movement patterns.