Weightlifting does not really have a competitive season. So the question arises for newcomers: "How often should we compete?"
The hopper model relates to selecting workouts at random. Surely there are better ways to program CrossFit?
A new study asks which method produces better improvements in strength and power.
What you may need to become a full-fledged superhero is different to what your workout buddy may need. How can that be?
As a female, I can't help but be fascinated by the images of women in the fitness world. For that reason, two particular articles made my picks this week, as well as five others you shouldn't miss.
Periodization can be a tool to help your athletes continue to make gains and to ensure sound programming. Remember, the idea behind CrossFit is “constantly varied” - not actually random.
This month’s article deals with creating a foundation of strength, preparing the body for more intense strength and power training later.
One of the hardest subjects for people to grasp is timing their peak performance. Here is how I have prepared myself for everything from military recruit training to Ironman to the RKC.
A good training program produces gains in strength, power, lean muscle mass, or whatever your training goal may be. These articles will help you create effective training plans that produce results.
We've all heard about periodization, but who can arrange their entire life around training? Here is a method Pavel Tsatsouline called "tactical periodization" that anyone can use to create growth.
We hear a lot about "periodization" - but what is it exactly? Is still useful, or is it simply outdated? Science takes a look by comparing different blocks of training time. Find out what was learned.