learning

I enjoy reading articles by the Breaking Muscle coaches about their perspective on the Games. From them, three common themes emerge.
I propose that we, as generalists with no specific attachment to any one competitive discipline, adopt a new mindset.
Are you stuck in a coaching rut? People learn in a variety of ways and we need to cater to all these ways.
Athletes are typically good at listening to their coaches. But they're not always so good at listening to themselves.
In my last tournament, I didn't win a single match - but I felt a huge sense of accomplishment. How could that be? How can we make losing feel like winning?
In this inaugural episode of our radio show, we discuss BJJ, the learning process, taking risks, and living your passions.
Before you ask your coach for advice, make sure you are truly willing to change your behavior.
The public seems to demand that all instructors are certified. This seems to provide comfort, but how useful is it?
Even for the worst affected, there is hope for these clients if you are able to help them find the joy in training.
I feel the need to discuss some common mistakes that I see occurring frequently at local weightlifting meets.
Coaching is a journey, full of contradictions and conundrums. Along the way, coaches tend to drop in and out of different coaching styles.
Schools insist on equality of result. No one fails and no one's self-esteem is damaged - and no one is prepared for real life.
Wondering if what you're doing is worth your time, effort, and money? Use this chart to assess the value of any exercise you may encounter.
Having studied boxing and the martial arts for many years as both student and teacher, I have come to accept that to fight is to face uncertainty and paradox.
We have to think about why we do things in order to do them most effectively and truly. We have to trust in our hearts and our passions.
While we may indeed learn through failure, we can also learn through our successes. In a recent paper, some scientists examined exactly how.
Here are six reasons why I believe it is important to learn to fail in order to take it back full circle to success, and develop as a lifter in the most successful manner.