Good form, smart decision making, and confidence. It's not a lot to ask for when you see the results.
Not all deadlifts are right for every body. Allow your anatomy to dictate which style of deadlift suits you best.
Here's a great lesson to learn: you need to respect your body in order to grow it.
Learn a little history about competitive strength sports while pondering the question. Can you be competitive at both?
Strength needs to be integrated into many other training modalities to have relevance. Olympic lifting transforms strength into speed.
A faster and more biomechanically efficient pull awaits.
How to achieve peak conditioning and peak strength levels simultaneously? The correct interplay of both conditioning and strength can maximize your performance in either.
We've talked about the ratios of the deadlift and squat in relationship to your Olympic lifts, but what about in relation to each other? If you can squat X, how much should you be able to deadlift?
What does being an endo-, ecto-, or mesomorph have to do with your weightlifting? Quite possibly a lot.
Genetic potential, mobility and strength goals help decide which squat is best for your program.
Basic movement resets can help alleviate shoulder pain during resisted pressing.
Few feelings are greater than achieving lofty goals despite the disparagement of others.
Struggling with your squat form? Here are two of the most common dysfunctions at the hip, how they affect your squat, and what you can do to fix them.
There are athletes who like to compete in both powerlifting and weightlifting. So, how do they train?
"Don't let your knees go past your toes" is a common coaching cue for the squat. But is it really the best way to do it? Not always, suggests a recent study.
Long before the powerlifters and Olympic lifters stopped talking to each other, barbell athletes used to train both, and more.
Keep your elbows forward to say goodbye to a bad squat position and hello to a new one rep max.