back exercises

Big and strong backs are the foundation of big lifts. You can have the strongest legs in the world but if you can't hold yourself up, you're not going to get very far.
The complexity of fully training the back is illustrated by the vast array of machines and attachments available.
A strong upper back is vital to minimize shoulder joint and girdle injuries. Strengthening these areas can be done with proper balance of pushing and pulling. Here are workouts for you to follow.
Are you treating your accessory work like carnivores treat their vegetables? As an afterthought to the main steak event?
Don’t get me wrong, pronated wide grip pulldowns are a good exercise, but they aren’t ideal to train the lats.
Beyond aesthetics, poor posture can also lead to chronic pain, most commonly lower back pain.
Strength training is still quite new to many older individuals. We need to change that.
It's impressive and frightening, all at the same time, and you can build up your mobility to make it happen.
Support and mobilize your torso with the Plexus Wheel.
As an athlete, learning how to recover your back post-injury is a key component to successful long-term training.
Once you experience the immediate, noticeable difference Airbench makes in the way your low back feels and functions, you are going to want to keep doing it even when you are not in pain.
Your spine is supposed to do so much more than remain rigid.
Because of the variety of connections, your back plays a primary role in all strength exercises.
You aren't going to get huge following a plan designed for a pro bodybuilder.
Primarily working the trapezius and latissimus dorsi as well as biceps and secondary muscles.
Only training what you're good at won't make you better for very long.
If your back has gone from bulletproof to troublesome, it's time to start looking after it.