technique

Physiologically, adults and kids are both made up of bone and muscle tissues, they have the same organs, and they need the same fuels. So, why is it you can’t train them both the same way?
The seventh video of this series discusses the role of your arms in the Olympic lifts and gives you an exercise to improve your arm use.
Here's a series of 3 drills to fix a common mistake in Olympic weightlifters: not getting under the bar properly.
Today's video from Sean Waxman demonstrates a simple way to make sure you keep your lats activated during the pull, which will keep the bar in an optimal position.
Last week's video demonstrated proper torso placement for the Olympic lifts. This week we discuss the optimal start position for control and power.
Today's video is the first in a series of seven. These videos will demonstrate some of the most common weightlifting errors and teach you exercises you can do to correct them.
After losing the grip during the rack for the clean, Johnny went on to drive the weight overhead and set a nice PR. As a coach, I love this kind of heart in my lifters!
This video of a former national champion at a recent Olympic lifting meet exemplifies perfect snatch technique. Watch and learn!
If you are a coach you need to be able to detect subtle actions in your student's lifts. Watch both of these videos and see if you can notice the difference.
Even if you just started lifting, you can probably tell that small tweaks in your technique make all the difference. This week we compare a failed snatch with a successful one.
One of the functions of the coaching eye is to detect an error during the heat of battle. If you see your lifter making an error that is correctible, how do you help them fix it?