rest and recovery

From rejuvenating your skin, reducing fats, to relaxing your mind, a cold shower has them all.
Foam rolling may be useful in the short-term, but long-term, the results just don't show a benefit.
Diet and lifestyle changes can go a long way towards dealing with inflammation, while enabling us to train better overall.
Functional overreaching is essentially short-term overtraining where you have a goal of digging yourself into a recovery ditch. Two weeks—two ball-busting weeks. Get to work and reap the benefits.
By using double barrel rolls, you can stimulate a muscle across every inch of every rep.
Your sleeping patterns could be slowing you down from achieving your fitness and body composition goals.
Find some balance in your life and remember to have fun and don't suffocate the good stuff.
Whether you are an athlete or an office worker, preventative maintenance on your body is a big deal.
A better understanding of the natural progression of injuries can help you approach the management of the associated functional loss and pain that may occur.
The tricky part of getting back in the game after a muscle strain is to keep your injury site at rest while still keeping your body active.
Simply, it is not the key to changing your tissues to improve your range of motion and movement quality in the long-term.
By selecting exercises to build maximal strength, while limiting unnecessary risk of injury, you can build a bulletproof body that will perform as well as it looks.
Smart training is being able to avoid burnout and knowing your body well enough to listen and back off when needed.
Push yourself with what you have as opposed to always trying to pile more on top of things that aren’t working already.
Be safe, be proactive, and stay active.
Find a coach, step into the weight room, and fuel your body to become an even better athlete than you were before your injury.
Training is a necessary stressor to create a need for improvement or adaptation.