mature athletes

Just because you're over forty doesn't mean you can't still train hard. But you will need to make a few adjustments.
Working out gets tough as you get older. But it’s probably not for the reasons you’d think.
Don't read these two stories if you don't want to be inspired. You're never too old to try something new.
Here are the two essential questions you need to answer when planning your deload week.
This week I worked on my weaknesses and took some advice from a friend about varying my squat stance.
As the new year approaches, think about your average daily habits and look for opportunities to improve them.
I challenge you to explore your personal system of training and assess what's most important to you.
One of the advantages of weight training is that it allows for quantification of your body's response to stressors.
Coaching clients over forty isn't just about teaching technique, but also learning how to communicate with them.
After about two years of not doing a snatch, I hit 85% of my all-time best result this week. How is this possible?
If you aren’t already doing so, start documenting and tracking your daily, weekly, and monthly volume.
I'm experimenting with high-frequency training, and also added a few new exercises into the mix this week.
Last weekend I competed at the Masters World Championships. Here's some footage of how it all went.
Cycle 10 of the Mature Athlete Program focuses on a simple yet effective 3-day per week menu consisting of joint-friendly exercises.
Traveling across the world has its ups and downs, and my recent trip to Copenhagen was no exception.
A new study suggests blood flow restriction helps elderly clients get bigger, but not necessarily stronger.
A recent study examined the relation between age, length of race, and performance in ultra-marathoners.