Training

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Credit goes to www.higher-faster-sports.com Some guys got it and some guys don't. The it is the ability to display force. Force is what makes the athletic world go round and round and separates the men from the boys. You might think you're doing everything necessary to get it. But are you? Well maybe so and maybe not!

Submitted by DMorgan on Sat, 04/22/2006 - 10:21pm.

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Reprinted from www.sportspecific.com  Discover how to improve athlete's strength, power and coordination with group sandbag bootcamps! Take a sneak peak at 2 sample sandbag circuit programs too.

Submitted by DMorgan on Tue, 04/11/2006 - 10:05am.

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 www.mikemahler.comGetting bigger and stronger requires dedication, persistence and lots of hard work. So, let’s just forget about all that nonsense and pull out some Jose Cuervo.

Submitted by DMorgan on Mon, 04/10/2006 - 8:47pm.

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Reprinted with permission from www.sportspecific.comPro strength coaches have used slide boards for years to improve strength, speed and agility. Now discover world renown strength coach Mike Boyle's two favorite mini slide-board exercises for 'functional sports strength'.

Submitted by DMorgan on Sat, 04/08/2006 - 8:48pm.

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 Reprinted with permission  www.sportspecific.comIf you want to bench press 225 many times, there's only one way to do it. Professional Strength Coach Mike Boyle outlines his proven strategy and even reveals a sample workout program that'll have you benching 225 for maximum reps!

Submitted by DMorgan on Sat, 04/08/2006 - 8:22pm.

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Republished from www.elitefts.com Preview from the author's upcoming book. Christian's work can be found at www.Testosterone.net We will now discuss a special form of strength training that I call  "kinetic energy accumulation training" (or KEAT). It involves training  methods in which there is an important kinetic energy build-up during  the yielding phase of a movement and the consequent use of this energy  to potentiate the overcoming portion of the exercise. This type of  training has been known under various names: shock training (in Russian  literature), plyometrics (by Western coaches) and powermetrics (a more  recent term by Dr. Mel Siff).  I'd rather use the denomination kinetic energy accumulation training as  it explains the nature and the reason for effectiveness of this type of  exercise. Namely, by increasing the amount of kinetic energy produced  during the yielding phase, and transferred into the execution of the  overcoming phase, you increase power and force production and you  improve the neural, reflex and muscular factors involved in force  production.  Most coaches limit this type of exercise to the classic plyometric  drills (depth jumps of various kinds) and regular jump training. However  many more methods are included in this type of training. Before I  present them and explain the reason for the efficacy you must understand  that KEAT is basically a form of accentuated eccentric training.  However, instead of accentuating the eccentric stress by maximizing  eccentric tension (lowering very heavy loads or lowering moderate loads  slowly) we are going to use a very fast yielding action. The objective  is not to increase eccentric stress, but rather to build-up as much  kinetic and elastic energy as we can. To do so, the yielding action must  be very fast and the coupling time (time between the yielding and  overcoming phase of a movement) must be very short.  The types of exercise that we will include in this category of methods  are:  1. Depth jumps  2. Altitude landing  3. Overspeed eccentrics 

Submitted by DMorgan on Sat, 04/08/2006 - 7:45pm.

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 Republished from www.bodybuilding.comThere are a million ways to train, and a million ways to alter your training. Many people become overwhelmed when presented with the myriad of "systems" that claim to be better than the rest. In reality, my experience is that the most successful program is the one you haven't tried yet! One great way to add variety to your training is to understand and use the concept of tempo.

Submitted by DMorgan on Tue, 04/04/2006 - 10:01pm.

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 The biggest mistake endurance athletes make in their training program is falling into the trap that their sport is about who can go the longest. It’s not. It’s STILL about who can go the fastest. They give medals for the first athlete to cross the5K/10K/ marathon/ ultra marathon finish line – not the athlete who crosses it and can keep on going. There’s a reason it’s 26 miles and 385 yards. There’s an END point. And whoever gets there the fastest will be the winner.

Submitted by DMorgan on Tue, 03/28/2006 - 10:09pm.

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Credit goes to www.elitefts.comOver the years I’ve attended several seminars, with some of the “top” names (note sarcasm) in the industry and sat transfixed (or brainwashed) absorbing all of their material on training. Despite the apparent brilliance of these people – whenever I got to reading the actual “delivery system” of their knowledge – i.e. their programming skills I was usually quite disappointed.  This article is about stripping away the packaging and analyzing the contents, using principles that we know to be true.

Submitted by DMorgan on Fri, 03/10/2006 - 5:00pm.

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A.R.T. Your Way To Increased Performance

Submitted by DMorgan on Thu, 03/09/2006 - 8:28pm.

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