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Play and laughter has been shown to have numerous benefits for training.
Summer is almost over, so pick a date and plan for a night with no phone, no gym, and lots of delicious food.
Imagination isn't just for playing dress up. It applies to our training, too.
Few of us live a truly paleolithic lifestyle, but that's okay. We can look to our not-so-distant ancestors for some other healthy alternatives.
Gymnastic Strength - A workout and training program for a lifetime of bodyweight strength, mobility, and flexibility.
Get low to the ground and embrace crawling: the locomotion of babies and the killer workout of athletes.
In this episode, we talk to The Fitness Explorer Darryl Edwards about primal play, fun fitness, and meaningful movement.
Many schools are shortening recess or even eliminating it altogether. Here are some reasons that's a bad idea.
It's all too easy to write the perfect session, only to wind up coaching kids who don't want to engage with your program today.
Serious athletes may see play as a waste of valuable training time, but is it really?
Sometimes our workouts are our best friends, and sometimes we feel like the jilted ex. This week's articles are about the different ways we relate to our training.
If your kids are stir crazy this summer, send them on an adventure with ogres, forest nymphs, and heavy rocks.
When children are asked what they think is important in life, play is often at the top of the list. So, when was the last time you played? I mean really played.
We thrive on a broad repertoire of activity and intensity - plus an element of fun! I believe our training should reflect this.
Physiologically, adults and kids are both made up of bone and muscle tissues, they have the same organs, and they need the same fuels. So, why is it you can’t train them both the same way?
Fitness testing is a snapshot of a point in time, but kids tend to develop non-linearly. How valid is fitness testing for kids and what should we be looking for?
If you can make training more enjoyable, children are more likely to accept it. The priority is keeping the child engaged, moving well, and wanting to come back and do more.
I'll show you some mobility drills and exercises ideas to keep you going over the holidays. Plus a bonus magic paleo meal trick.