Whether a movement can be called functional depends on the needs of the individual.
There is so much more to it. Here are five lessons I’ve learned during my four years of working as a physical therapist.
The most important job of a strength coach is to help reduce injury both on and off the field.
Use these drills to improve your movement pattern and increase your athletic performance.
Why do the same old hip stretches if you aren't making progress?
You need to get more reps in, but not with a barbell.
These five movements will help you narrow down what flexibility issues are holding back your progress.
Injury is the stimulus for new growth that would never have occurred otherwise.
If you are falling flat in your training, you may need more than a diet tweak or a different workout plan.
Revisit the fundamental principles of stretching to get the most out of your training.
These drills will free up your joints and unlock freedom in your squat.
To maximize your upper body training, you need to learn how to mobilize, stabilize, and control your motor patterns.
When your thoracic spine doesn't rotate, you're missing strength and inviting injury elsewhere.
A body built for high performance starts with the core.
Our feet are pathologically weak from years spent trapped in shoes, but this technique will help wake them up again.
The shoulder is one of the most complex joints of the body, but maintaining it doesn't have to be complicated.
Physical and emotional tension is a major roadblock to your athletic success.