Training is a repeating (rollover) process consisting of four steps: assessment, planning, implementation, and monitoring.
The Athlete's Clock
In athletes, stride rhythm is often coupled with breathing while running, walking, cycling, or rowing. This is called entrainment of ventilation and locomotion.
The Athlete's Clock eBook
Athletes do their best to realize their genetic gifts and hard work in just a few clicks of the clock called competition. This phenomenon is seen through moments in time that serve to define the essence of sports itself.
The Strength Training Anatomy Workout II
Our ability to tire out our muscles, joints, nervous system, and endocrine system is limitless.
Triathlon Science eBook
Combination workouts bring two or more disciplines into a single workout, either for convenience or for specific race preparation.
When implementing plyometric training to enhance performance in youth, the suggested approach is to integrate resistance, plyometric, and speed training into a progressive conditioning program in which the volume and intensity of training periodically change throughout the year.
Body Trainer for Men
The muscles in your midsection are more unified than you may think. The six-pack isn�t six or eight separate muscles; it�s one band of muscle that is divided by tendons that make it look like a multimuscle washboard.
People sometimes have a tendency to emphasize the upper body in strength training programs because they often equate being strong and powerful with having big arms or a big chest. In reality, however, most sports are lower-body dominant.
Dumbbell Training eBook
Total-body exercises, those using the major muscles groups in both the lower and upper body, are the weightlifting movements, better known as Olympic lifts.
Pacing in sport is critical for reaching an end point, the finish, in the shortest possible time or ahead of the competition. In many sports, the objective is to outscore the competition; in those sports pacing is often used tactically to score at the right time, when chances of success are most likely.
Endurance athletes often believe the more they train, the better the results. But according to the NSCA’s Ben Reuter, recovery time is just as important when developing an effective endurance training program.