daily practice

Get ahead of the game, working on dynamic balance is good for the mind and body, and helps you in all movements.
Good training is simply the execution of movement patterns at intentional tempos and a strong grasp on when to progress and regress intensity.
The hardest part of getting in shape is getting started.
Going back to basics and addressing static posture is the best way to overcome an injury or even a strength plateau.
Quality of movement or PRs and rep numbers? At the end of the day, your approach needs to be far more about enjoying your fitness than appeasing someone else’s notion of toughness or fragility.
These movements are the basics before you start getting fancy with anything else and they should never be forgotten.
The job of a coach is never done, and that applies double to the self-coach.
You know you will feel better after doing it even if the motivation isn’t there.
If it doesn't challenge you then it won't change you, and change is needed for growth.
The key to your warm-up is to start simple and do what works for you.
Having more movement in your posture makes endeavors in athletics and life a little bit easier.
There is just something utterly primal and enjoyable about strict pressing a big bell over your head.
If you continue down a road or toward some objective because you think you should, it’s time for a serious, introspective chat with yourself.
Ancient wisdom and Olympic legends agree that repetition is key for success. Don't simply mindlessly repeat, focus your repetition.
You will stumble from time to time, but you can become prepared, resilient, and ready to conquer whatever you have in front of you.
Your fitness journey should feel like a break from normality, not an extension of it
Having the drive to improve yourself is a start, but what’s the point if you’ve got nowhere to direct your energy?