mobility

By focusing on imbalances, you can correct deficiencies before they become serious or lead to injury.
You've heard it a million times before. Lift with your legs, not your back. But what does that mean? Let's have an anatomy lesson today and see what the science is behind this advice.
Adhesions may be holding you back, but they don't have to.
Unlike most overuse injuries, IT band syndrome can sideline even the most experienced runners.
The press, push press, push jerk, snatch, and overhead squat all require a specific level of shoulder mobility before you should perform them under any significant load.
A full 30-minute mobility and active recovery routine that you can follow any day or as a supplement to your strength training.
Here is a video of the exercises I recommend to strengthen your rotator cuff and prevent injury.
The efficacy of your training framework is never more thoroughly tested than when you are coming back from an injury.
Not everybody should have a heavy barbell on their backs.
You can't really call yourself fit when you can barely turn your head.
Myofascial release tools are more common than ever inside fitness facilities, but there's a lot of confusion as to how they work.
Hip instability is the common source of many problems and sub-par performances. Here's how you can fix it.
Indian Clubs are an ancient, efficient, and effective tool designed for fluid, complex movements essential to upper body health, mobility, and movement patterning.
Flexibility is as much about the mind as it is the muscle.
This 6-minute, full-body warm up and joint mobilization sequence will prime your body for whatever workout lies ahead.
Knee injury is rarely a knee problem, but rather a hip, knee, ankle problem.
There are no inherently dangerous exercises, just instances when demand exceeds current capacity.