rest and recovery

You can get athletes optimally faster, better conditioned, and even tougher in the same program if you understand a few simple principles.
Instead of using arbitrary textbook standards or spending money on gadgets to gauge rest times, just breathe.
In the third part of our series on exercise recovery, we look at how to maximize recovery and build more lean muscle with the two most overlooked tools in your arsenal.
Part one of this four-part series to improve your recovery will concentrate on why stress is a double-edged sword and how to manage it.
There is a time and place to empty the tank and display your absolute end degrees of strength, however, nobody ever wins a weight room training championship.
When your bench press plateaus, the good news is it's easily fixed by identifying the underlying problem and implementing effective solutions to address them.
Somehow those on-water rowers seem to coax more and more out of a rowing machine and leave most gym rowers for dead.
Please go easy, slow, and don’t kick your ass for letting it all go and having to start again.
Amanda Thebe, a force of nature in women's health and coaching, as well as a serious fitness enthusiast in her own right, talks about her long-term symptoms from Covid-19.
Keep active and take this opportunity to rest and recover, take up a new hobby, and let your passion re-ignite.
Consume more protein, especially if you’re trying to increase lean mass and strength gains.
Thankfully, there is a method to the proverbial madness of training.
What can you do to make the commitment to yourself and muster up the discipline necessary to accomplish your goals?
Working way too hard is as detrimental as not working hard enough.
Don’t skip the gym and don’t fix what isn't broken.
Put these five principles in place and you’ll have a much easier time sticking to your nutrition plan.
Use actual intensity, relative intensity, and perceived intensity to dial in your weight training.