How do you learn? There are 4 stages to learn. Where are you in the sport you are training? Review the Conscious Competence model of skill acquisition and find out.
It doesn’t matter what you’re training toward or the particular sport or art—it may be time to empty your cup.
If you are able to remember things like riding a bike, tying your shoes, reciting the alphabet, or snapping your fingers, why can’t you with other skills too?
Ancient wisdom and Olympic legends agree that repetition is key for success. Don't simply mindlessly repeat, focus your repetition.
Focus on the process, not the goal.
Cold cynicism is probably the best attitude to take when considering another certification.
Learn how to get the most out of a workshop or seminar.
When you share your knowledge, you get more than you give.
Become a better student and a better coach by adding something completely different to your training.
Discover how training goals will allow you to progress and leave class better than when you walked in.
Being the best coach you can be means tailoring your approach depending on how each of your students learn.
The first rule of being an expert is to never think you are an expert.
Some of the toughest lessons we learn in the classroom can teach us to cope with the challenges we face as coaches and athletes.
It is no secret that children’s movement skills and physical literacy have been in steady decline in recent years.
The Internet has made BJJ analysis so much easier. Learn to learn by observing with these websites.
Developing fine motor skills will help your kids excel in their sport. Here are some Montessori-inspired tips for building these skills.
Saying you aren’t an expert in something is seen as a sign of weakness. But nothing could be further from the truth.