rest and recovery

There is so much more to it. Here are five lessons I’ve learned during my four years of working as a physical therapist.
What advice can I give you, the athlete making your return? Consider these questions in order to tackle the job intelligently.
Just because you're not at your best doesn't mean you should give up on your plan for the day.
Novelty is a key stimulus for continued adaptation, and if you’ve been training for decades, there’s not much your body hasn’t already experienced.
Avoid injury by finding balance between your combat sport and your conditioning. This three training day plan will send you in the right direction.
In order to recover properly and progress your training, you need more than just rest.
When it comes to recovery, training variety, and using the scale for body composition, there are some guidelines to consider.
Learn the nature of what pain ails you then create a plan to move forward toward better function.
Adaptation is the sole reason for working out, and recovery is one of the best ways to achieve it.
If you make the rookie mistake of just worrying about the training aspect, then you will never progress.
Training is the easy part. What happens the other 22 hours of the day is where the battle will be won or lost.
From your training program to your recovery, there are tools to track your progress.
CrossFitters, don't let a poor focus on recovery set the stage for a system-wide breakdown.
Push past sticky points in your training with this bit of helpful perspective.
Just fifteen minutes of massage can have significant effects on proprioception and strength after an intense workout.
We are neglecting our children. We are failing to care for them properly and allowing them to overtrain - with lifelong consequences.
I’m no Moses, but I’ve experienced enough in my years of fitness to establish my own guiding rules when it comes to health and exercise.