Are you stuck on auto-pilot? Sometimes breaking through a plateau is as simple as re-committing to doing it right.
Ancient wisdom and Olympic legends agree that repetition is key for success. Don't simply mindlessly repeat, focus your repetition.
Just because it's automatic, doesn't mean you're doing it well.
If you don't practice with the intensity you'll need on game day, there's no way your mind and body will be prepared for it.
To hone a skill, break it down and make small improvements over time.
Fitness is in the eye of the beholder.
Daily micro-movements are key to owning our big movements, like the squat, bench, and deadlift.
Coaches are always an important part of an athlete's development. But know when to step back and let the athlete be self-sufficient
No time to train? Take small, frequent breaks and before you know it you'll be practicing ninety minutes a day.
There are big strength, speed, explosiveness, and coordination components to practicing this old-time strongman movement.
Skill development is all about concentration, routine, and patience.
Your score in your training session today is not as meaningful as achieving your big picture goal.
Movement hierarchies are an invaluable tool for group training, to ensure everyone is at the right level.
In a competition, it is often the psychological stress that will defeat you, not strength.
Your current program is most likely fine. It's your approach to your training sessions and your expectations that need adjustment.
A recent study followed world-class elite endurance athletes to find out more about how they trained.
Researchers have determined that accumulated hours of practice are actually behind what we mistakenly call "innate talent."