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Explosivelyfit Strength Training Manuals
EXPLOSIVELYFIT STRENGTH AND POWER TRAINING INFORMATION FOR THE SERIOUS ATHLETE!
Explosivelyfit focuses on the development of superior strength with the intent to help all drug free athletes reach their true strength potential. You will get stronger and more powerful using these strength training methods and tips.
Congratulations to all of the competitors who lifted in the meet held in Spokane, WA. 08 November 2014.
A tip of the hat goes out to Abigail and Elijah for their best overall teen awards.
Ryan Kennelly answered numerous questions about getting better in the bench press.
Strength tip: Snacking and TV
A new study, conducted by researchers at the University of North Carolina, determined that the more involved you are in a TV show or game, the more you snack. They tested the snacking behavior of 120 men and women, all between the ages of 18 and 35, while they were watching various TV programs or playing different video games. Read more here.
Strength tip: Exercising your arthritic knees
There are more than 100 different rheumatic diseases and conditions the most prevalent being osteoarthritis. The symptoms of the various rheumatic diseases include aching, pain, stiffness, and swelling in or around the involved joints. Read the rest here.
Health tip: Training your breathing
Proper breathing techniques are essential to any athletic endeavor and the learning of these skills correctly, right from the start, is an important first step to success in your athletes chosen sport. The introduction to correct breathing patterns properly begins on the first day, during the introduction to the sport, in the welcoming portion and continues onto the practice field or lifting stations.
Health tip: Is it possible to stop the arthritis in your knee from progressing?
Strength tip: Starting out with an aerobic exercise plan
The research over the past several years continues to support the benefits of aerobic exercise. Not only is it good for your cardiovascular system but it helps ease fatigue symptoms in those with chronic fatigue syndrome, in the elderly, and the long-term sedentary person. However, this does not mean that people in these categories should just immediately go out and try to run a marathon. Before you even start, check with your doctor and review your history of activity, any type of joint problems, cardiovascular conditions, or other conditions that may cause you problems if you exercise. Read the rest here.
Strength tip: Stretching Strength and flexibility training
Stretching and strength training go hand in hand. Start your workout with a general full body warm up then move to a dynamic upper, mid or lower torso stretch and end up with your movement specific stretch.
If you are unsure of how to make the most of your stretching exercises here is a handy twenty nine page booklet to look at and learn from. Stretching tips was written by my Australian stretching guide cohort, Brad Walker.
Stretching a the end of your strength training session helps prepare your body for the next one.
Click on Stretching tips and it will load up in an Adobe PDF.
Keep training smart and strong, Danny M. O'Dell, M.A. CSCS*D
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