strength and conditioning

Count reps in all rounds- keep effort high and pace strong, and attempt to match throughout.
Think positive. Train Hard. Have fun. Be kind.
Pace is not a substitute for position, even in simple movements.
If you have trouble with your knees, give these favorites a try.
If a consistent sticking point is identified, add a 2/1000 pause to each rep and improve the position.
The secret to perpetual success is to perpetually take chances on new ideas, even if what you’re doing now is working.
Kick it off with kettlebells and keep going until you hit squats.
Invest in your health and sanity then the rest of the puzzle will fall into place later.
If designated kettlebell swing weight does not pose a significant challenge, add a “Power swing” component by dragging the weight down just as viciously as you drive it up.
If you struggle with your shoulders during exercises where your hand is fixed, redirect your attention to your hand and wrist mobility.
Today, you're going to climb to a new 5RM kettlebell short swing using warm-up sets of no more than 10 reps before adjusting the weight.
Your programming goal should be to intelligently lay out a plan that offers a safe, long-term approach that develops the maximum potential of your athletes.
Move in organized, powerful positions, and attempt no rest. If position breaks in either movement, take three breaths, right the ship, and continue with quality.
Genetic potential, mobility and strength goals help decide which squat is best for your program.
Work to “true” failure (loss of physical positioning) not “relative” failure (loss of mental endurance).
What matters in life is to leave an enduring legacy that improves those who will follow.
Stand strong and organized- tension helps build strength, provided we stay engaged in the process.