abdominal training

The balance of strength and mobility across the muscles and joints of your body is what is really required when you think about the importance of posture.
Bands are particularly useful for the core because they force you to stay as tight as possible and help to create tension in your body.
Granted, abs are made in the kitchen, but they’re forged in the gym!
Forget all the six-pack ripped selfies and marketing you’ve ever seen, let’s be real for a few minutes.
Female athletes appear to have a higher incidence of UI than their sedentary counterparts but it affects men and women of all ages and athletic capabilities.
If you have back problems, it's a matter of knowing the correct movements that will not add to your strain.
These movements are the basics before you start getting fancy with anything else and they should never be forgotten.
A simple way to activate your core is to hold yourself up when you exercise—no irony intended.
Strengthen and tone your abdominals with these effective options.
Your core does a lot more than help you sit up, so here's a workout that will engage it in every other way.
By doing work on a stability ball, you will challenge your entire body while improving core strength and functioning.
A few sets of sit ups every now and again do not meet the training needs of your core.
Train unfamiliar patterns to force your body to adapt and build resilience.
Core training doesn't have to be limited to crunches and planks. Here are some exercises to add to your routine.
Let’s start treating the core like the three-dimensional piece of armor that it is.
Strength training veteran Charles Staley is here to answer our readers' questions about life and lifting.