hypertrophy

Smart training is hard training, but hard training is not necessarily smart training.
Focusing on sets and reps takes your attention away from what matters most when it comes to building size.
Ask yourself, do you have a muscle building masterplan or are you just aimlessly meandering towards failure?
Research shows that many lifters simply aren't selecting high enough loads to make progress.
The more volume you do, the more you grow, but don't outgrow your capacity to recover.
Implementing drop sets into a properly periodized training plan will increase your chances of reaching your muscular potential.
A clean bulk is one thing, but gains so slow you can't measure them might not be useful.
To fully stimulate a muscle, you must challenge it across its entire contractile range, and this guide will show you how to do it.
It appears that volume is the key determinant of success when it comes to gaining muscle mass, so make this work to your advantage.
There's a lot of science and theory about how train body parts for hypertrophy. The great variable, though, is always you. Your adaptations are totally unique and individual.
The ideal approach for most people's goals is to get the most work done in the smallest amount of time.
Whatever the past year brought you, it's time to stay in the moment and put the lessons learned to good use in a new year.
The old Russian training principles weren't conceived with your goals in mind.
Here's how you can use research to guide your lifting life.
This episode, we cover topics included building size for different sizes, cardio that can burn fat while retaining muscle and much more.
Smart programming, exercise selection, and execution can go a long way to reducing the risk of injury.
Sometimes you need to get creative to figure out the best methods in order to build muscle with the equipment you do have.