conditioning

A new study found short workouts led to significant health benefits.
In BJJ, a competitor does not need to be as strong as possible. A competitor needs to be strong for his or her body weight.
These workouts will make you stronger, improve your fitness, and enhance your intestinal fortitude.
If every trainer read Kenneth Jay's book, we would all be better equipped to help people improve their VO2 max and actually get fit.
Something to note here is the definition of fitness for most textbooks - VO2 max. Lifting heavy weights quickly doesn’t improve it.
The undisputed truths all good coaches know and with which all good keyboard warriors can arm themselves in their never-ending debates.
I’d encourage anyone looking to incorporate assistance and specialty exercises into their CrossFit programming to give IWT a try.
A new study compared the effectiveness of burpees and cycling intervals. Suprisingly, people would rather do burpees.
Modern cavemen are all the rage. Paleo-eating guys with beards trying to reconnect with their inner savage. But are they missing the most important step?
In this DVD, Joel Jamieson explains some of the most common mistakes trainers make and proven techniques to help athletes train better.
This plan will keep you fit, strong, and healthy, while exposing you enough to movements that you won’t lose any abilities.
Skill training continues to be misunderstood by the masses, and is thus in dire need of further discussion.
Here are twelve of Tom's articles to teach you how best to train with minimal time, minimal injuries, and for maximum benefit.
Let’s apply our deductive reasoning to strength training and conditioning protocols specifically. Here’s what you need to know to know if a protocol is worth your time and energy:
What is the best balance between technical training and conditioning? To what extent do judo-specific exercises also develop fitness? What rest and recovery requirements does judo training impose?
I want to share with you a metabolic conditioning protocol that I call "TSC Circuits." TSC stands for Throw-Sprint-Carry, and these are the three main components of each metabolic circuit workout.
What does that mean? That means you can't do highly technical stuff for long without getting fatigued and injured.