If you've caught the weightlifting bug, here's all you need to know to get started.
Bewildered and discouraged at your start in weightlifting? Here are some ways to improve like a pro, even if you're brand new.
Your preparation going into your next meet is as essential to your success as strength.
These pieces have caught your attention throughout the week. So here they are in one place for you to consume, digest, and enjoy.
Deconstruct your lift during the warm up to develop precision and speed.
A newbie might expect to see blinding speed and perfect technique at Worlds. But that is not always the case.
The first pull in the snatch or clean tends to either be slow or fast, so it is all about the transition when it comes to lifting heavy weight.
Few exercises compare to the expression of strength and power you can develop with this movement.
Learn about technique, programming, recovery, and more in our most popular weightlifting articles.
Here's how we get a new athlete to approach the bar and simply set his or her back correctly without much thought.
Overhead stability, bar path, extension, and head movement are guide this initial program and lead towards all of the variations and progressions.
Did you know that the average junior world record is 97.5% of the corresponding senior world record?
If you’re new to kettlebell training or thinking you want to set up a home gym and use them, then this article is for you.
Is the consistency of the "get set" method better? Or the risk and reward of the "dive" method?
I spent all week preparing for a heavy snatch session on Saturday, and was pleased with the results.
You may have done the ten minute Secret Service Snatch Test. But have you tried mixing up the time frame or weight?
Don't ignore the lifts because you aren't able to reap the benefits right now. Use your warm up as a place to perfect your technique.
The snatch is a challenging, yet rewarding, lift to master. But, it does take time to learn the proper technique.