Specificity is both necessary and problematic. Not enough and you don’t make progress. Too much and you’ll fall prey to stagnation.
Between a hectic work, school, and home schedule and a long break before my next competition, I'm having a hard time staying focused in my training lately.
I'm just not able to get any quality work in, and fooling around in the gym with light weights is incredibly aggravating.
Since the beginning of this year, I’ve been making a conscious effort to be less of a negative Nancy about things. I think I'm finally getting the hang of it.
I often wonder: If my sole or primary objective was to feel as good as possible at age eighty, would I still lift as hard as I do?
Competition forces you to take a look at your game and actually think about what caused your bad position or loss.
I finally got in to see the physio about my wrist. Unfortunately the day after the visit, my hand was even worse.
When I feel good about school, my training is good, and when my training is good I feel like the happiest person on Earth.
“My trainer says that if you eat too much protein, it’ll turn to fat.” What's wrong with this statement?
Coming off my win last week in Boston, I briefly thought that I may get a little complacent in my training, but that was far from the case.
This week was the start of the new school year and a new major for me, so I've adjusted my training accordingly.
The most remarkable thing about my workouts lately is that they’re not at all remarkable.
Awake & Evolve Workouts
Mature Athlete Workouts
MMA & BJJ Workouts
Special Forces Workouts
Sport Specific Workouts
Strength & Conditioning Workouts