dynamic stretching

Use these drills to improve your movement pattern and increase your athletic performance.
Research shows that dynamic movement is the best way for a runner to warm-up, but static stretching can help improve overall movement.
Stabilisation of the lumbar spine and pelvis is necessary for any athletic endeavour or even just being healthy.
We've heard the bad news about static stretching, but the alternative doesn't always work, either.
These stretches will help lengthen and engage the major muscles before any intense session.
By adding static and dynamic stretches to a sports program, coaches and trainers can greatly reduce the risk of injuries, while guiding their developing athletes to continue to perform optimally.
According to a new study, static stretching chronically weakened the muscles when performed both before and during exercise. However, it many well be the better choice for post-exercise.
The newest study suggests pre-workout static stretching decreases performance in adolescents. So should you ditch it altogether, or does it still have a place in your warmup?
Two new studies about static stretching say totally different things. One says it decreases strength for only 10 minutes, the other says 24 hours. Who is right and how can this happen?
Warmups involving dynamic stretching resulted in improved hamstring flexibility and increased quadriceps strength, when compared to static stretching. This, according to a new study.
Your current limit of flexibility is a self-imposed point. When unconscious, we are all capable of full splits. That stiffness you feel when you stretch is all in your head and totally created by you.
Should you do dynamic stretches or static stretches? Is one better before your workout and one better after? Why is stretching so complicated? Let's look at the science and simplify things.
It's an age-old debate: dynamic stretching versus static stretching. New research examines jumping ability in female soccer and rugby players after both types of stretching.