speed

Regardless of background or genetics, this program produces incredible results for any athlete who wants to get faster.
Intensity is key to your speed training, not the speed of the movement itself.
“I’ve got another attempt in me, I know I do.” I hear this all the time, but the question is - do you really?
Of all physical abilities an athlete can possess, speed is the most valuable.
Reps, sets, and percentages can guide your training goals, but they're not always accurate. Here's another option.
At first glance, the differences are obvious. But the two sports are more closely related than you may think.
Runners who perform plyometric exercises run faster and more economically than those who don’t.
For a fighter, being a proficient defender is the key part of not getting hit - or at least getting hit less.
Great athletes have great hips. And all athletes need hip mobility, stability, and explosiveness.
Speed is highly sought after in the athletic world. So we must understand what methods are most efficient in developing it.
Athletes rarely run a straight line in their sports. So how do you develop the ability to change direction?
Depth jumps are a risky way to train explosive strength. Today I'll show you how to use kettlebell swings to get the same benefits.
Most of us will benefit far more from learning how the pros got to where they are, rather than what they do now.
Weight is important. But speed of movement is an informative index to evaluate efficacy of training.
Want to use the same training method that works for Andy Bolton and Dr. Fred Hatfield?
A new study asked if exercise in the gym and power drills on the field are good ways to improve speed in elite level rugby players.