handstand

What’s the smallest step you can take to close the gap between where you are today and where you want to be?
Walking on your hands is great for upper body strength, balance, and coordination - it's also fun!
The importance of small details, long-term dedication, commitment, and striving for high-quality handstands will pay off.
Kicking up into a handstand shouldn't just be a party trick. Learning to be upside down has some real athletic implications.
A few simple progressions can help you find your balance for a freestanding handstand.
Handstands might be simple, but they aren't easy. Paying attention to how your hands interface with the ground will make them easier.
These drills will help you hone and reinforce a strong and stable handstand position.
These drills and exercises add a stability challenge to the handstand position making you more equipped to balance freestanding.
These drills will not only build strength, but help build body awareness of a proper handstand position.
You can have the best shoulder mobility in the world, and it won't help if your spine can't extend.
You can't have a solid handstand if your shoulders aren't stable and strong in an overhead position.
It's tempting to just kick up against the wall, but preparing your wrists will yield a much stronger and more stable position.
The serratus anterior might not be the most visible of muscles, but it's quite important for our breathing and our movement. Find out how it works and how to strengthen it.
Being upside down calms the nervous system, stimulates circulation throughout our body, and makes us head-to-toe stronger. It's worth it.
These natural human movements can help you gain the range of motion and strength you need to achieve a solid handstand.
Handstands are doable, but not easy - the only way you’ll get better at them is to keep trying.
Twelve reader favorites from the past week and from the archives, curated to save you time and bring you happiness.