strength and conditioning

Blood can’t be weighed, and loyalty can’t be measured.
However you choose to define your fitness, the ability to deal with the reality of day-to-day life should be included on the list.
Stand strong and organized- tension helps build strength, provided we stay engaged in the process.
It appears that volume is the key determinant of success when it comes to gaining muscle mass, so make this work to your advantage.
Hustle, work hard and get out what you put in. Basic, important. Simple, not easy…
Transition seamlessly, and attempt no rest. Even in fatigue, hold high standards for each rep of every movement.
Work to “True” failure (loss of physical positioning) not “Relative” failure (loss of mental endurance).
”Short swing” simply denotes a heavy, short-range kettlebell swing with the intent of safely driving as much weight as structurally possible to just below chin height.
Weights on all movements today are self-scaled and challenging- Put in what you expect to get out, and adjust by round as needed.
Stand strong and organized- tension helps build strength, provided we stay engaged in the process.
Keep a strong, steady pace, attempt no rest, and accept no positional compromise.
Organization of movement, power, timing, and dexterity all play an equal part in the safe and heavy completion of either lift chosen today.
For many of us life doesn’t always dictate lots of movement activities, leading the bodily asymmetry to grow.
The mindset must be addressed and in place before the physical skillset is practiced.
Today, weight is a distant second to position and execution- if designated weight detracts from near-perfect execution, adjust at least one interval down and continue.
A faster and more biomechanically efficient pull awaits.
Move and breathe deliberately, and attempt no rest outside of the designated durations.