strength and conditioning

Today focuses on position, execution, fluidity; Pace and weight are distant seconds.
Maybe, just maybe, a little pain can help you gain, it depends on how you approach it.
In order for throwing a ball at a wall to be more than novelty, it needs to be attentive and violent.
Move in sound, powerful, and efficient positions.
If a sit-up is easy, it’s useless.
Do things that others find absurd, make sacrifices that put you at odds with your culture, and test yourself against standards far outside of what is popularly relevant.
Ultimately, work until you feel you have made sufficient cool-down/ mobility progress.
Whatever the past year brought you, it's time to stay in the moment and put the lessons learned to good use in a new year.
Move deliberately and aggressively, and attempt no rest outside the short, designated duration in each round.
The benefits of catching the bar in Olympic weightlifting are not emphasized nearly enough for the value they can bring to athletes in other disciplines.
Breathe, drive, and empty the tank.
Accumulate as many high-quality rounds as possible. Move seamlessly and aggressively, and take no rest. Mind your breathing, mind your mind, and make some progress.
The old Russian training principles weren't conceived with your goals in mind.
Rest is not mandatory today; If taken, use it to maximize performance in subsequent rounds. If not taken, don’t use it as an excuse to under-perform in subsequent rounds.
Breathing can brace us for extremes of pressure and it can release us to explode out of the starting gate. Develop good habits to unleash the power of your breath.
Unless there’s money on the line, position, execution, and range of motion always govern weight.
Each set should be difficult, violent, and positionally sound.