Training is a repeating (rollover) process consisting of four steps: assessment, planning, implementation, and monitoring.
Complete Conditioning for Golf
Believe it or not, posture has a positive influence on power production. One look at Tiger on the tee should help convince you.
Functional Training for Sports eBook
The key to developing a truly functional training program is not to go too far in any particular direction.
Periodization eBook-5th Edition
Continual monitoring of the training process is an often overlooked but essential part of implementing a periodized strength training plan. Monitoring the athlete�s progress allows the coach to determine whether the goals of the training plan are being achieved. The following steps will allow the coach to conceptualize, design, and implement a periodized strength training regimen.
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.
Optimizing Strength Training eBook
Although measuring skinfolds looks relatively easy, it is an aquired skill that needs to be practiced before it can be used in accurately determining body composition.
Recovery for Performance in Sport
In many sporting activities, because of how competitions are designed, athletes are forced to reproduce performances within a short time frame.
Conditioning to the Core eBook
Select a medicine ball light enough to be thrown hard but heavy enough to provide resistance.
Dumbbell Training eBook
Designing effective resistance training programs is critical for achieving optimal results. You can use great technique and train with great intensity, but unless you follow a program that has been well thought out, you will never achieve the best results.
Jim Stoppani's Encyclopedia of Muscle & Strength 2nd Edition eBook
In a shoulder-width stance with a kettlebell between your feet, squat to grasp the kettlebell with your left hand while keeping your torso at a 45-degree angle with the floor. Explode up by extending at the hips, knees, and ankles. Drive your heels into the floor as you pull the kettlebell up, keeping it close to your body.
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.