strength and conditioning

Your programming goal should be to intelligently lay out a plan that offers a safe, long-term approach that develops the maximum potential of your athletes.
Move in organized, powerful positions, and attempt no rest. If position breaks in either movement, take three breaths, right the ship, and continue with quality.
Genetic potential, mobility and strength goals help decide which squat is best for your program.
Work to “true” failure (loss of physical positioning) not “relative” failure (loss of mental endurance).
What matters in life is to leave an enduring legacy that improves those who will follow.
Stand strong and organized- tension helps build strength, provided we stay engaged in the process.
Simply asking yourself “How strong is strong enough?” brings an awareness to your training that most athletes will never reach.
If sets require interruption, make as minor an adjustment as needed and complete the next uninterrupted.
Goal today is achieving a quick, seamless transition from movement to movement, and from floor to standing.
Read the evidence, but don’t ignore what works.
Execute every rep of every movement today with a focus on strong posture and rotational power.
You need to develop a sound approach to programming and design a productive, safe, efficient strength and conditioning program.
Hustle in the transitions, limit rest, and manage breathing.
It's been a while since we saw some burpee action, but that's not going to stop us today.
Hooray for deadlifts on a Monday.