Strength

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Credit to www.elitefts.com My first experience with Prilepin’s chart was in the summer of 1993. I had entered my first powerlifting competition in the spring of that same year and had bombed out in the squat. I didn’t give up and did the right thing by seeking out professional help, not psychiatric mind you (although I may have needed it). I sought out a powerlifting coach.

Submitted by DMorgan on Fri, 03/16/2007 - 11:02am.

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www.higher-faster-sports.com It could be said that gaining strength is relatively unimportant for a bodybuilder due to the fact that the muscles don’t know how much weight you’re lifting, they only know tension. This is true - particularly in the acute sense. Over the next month you probably could gain 7 pounds of muscular bodyweight and an inch on your arms without gaining an ounce of strength. However, the ability to gain size without strength is a very short-term thing that tends to only take place over very short periods of time. For continuous long-term gains in hypertrophy you need to be directing greater and greater amounts of tension to your musculature. In this sense, strength gains are ultra important for the bodybuilder simply due to the fact that more strength equates to more tension you can direct to your muscles. If you fail to make strength gains over time you'll spin your wheels and go nowhere.

Submitted by DMorgan on Thu, 03/08/2007 - 7:42pm.

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Credit to www.elitefts.com I have now lifted for over two decades. I have experimented with or tried about everything there is regarding weightlifting. There is no substitute for experience. My goal of this article is to list exercises that I personally believe are keepers and another list of exercises that I would choose to throwback because they proved to be of no benefit for what I was aspiring to do. KEEPERS

Submitted by DMorgan on Thu, 02/08/2007 - 11:20pm.

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  Strength tests are used for a variety of populations, from professional athletes to recreational fitness enthusiasts. The main reasons for performing strength tests are to evaluate initial strength levels and to assess changes in strength. Regardless of the reason for testing muscular strength, trainers and other staff need to perform testing in a safe, efficient manner. Examined here are some traditional forms of strength testing, as well as some alternate ways to test to ensure accuracy and the test's safety.

Submitted by DMorgan on Wed, 02/07/2007 - 11:58am.

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Credit to www.appliedstrength.com One of the most frequent questions asked on training forums is how to structure a routine. Sets, reps, volume and intensity form a daunting obstacle when your success is on the line. In this article I will seek to provide you with several programming options for the deadlift. These routines will be, in general, applicable to other lifts but volume between upper and lower body routines will be different (and the subject of another article).

Submitted by DMorgan on Thu, 12/07/2006 - 8:38pm.

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Credit to www.elitefts.com I’ve gained a lot of knowledge this year and have read some interesting material recently that I’d like to share. This will not be a fluid and comprehensive guide to resistance training design but rather a series of thoughts along with some ideas and quotes.

Submitted by DMorgan on Fri, 10/06/2006 - 10:29pm.

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  Credit to www.elitefts.com We pity the poor lifters who follow the same old prescribed workouts that their mentor or guru from afar recommended. Meet training is fine, but it causes one to eliminate so much that we refuse to commit to that sort of training. Add to this the time and emphasis spent on suits and equipment and lifting becomes more like a chore and is rather a bore.

Submitted by DMorgan on Fri, 07/28/2006 - 9:31pm.

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Republished from www.momentummedia.com Strength and speed are among the most sought-after physical qualities in athletics. Many athletes and coaches have come to believe that strength and speed are independent athletic qualities and should thus be trained separate from each other. These two qualities, however, are intimately related.

Submitted by DMorgan on Thu, 06/29/2006 - 9:44pm.

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Credit to www.homegymsecrets.com I will leave the topic of dieting to strip the extra fat off your midsection in the capable hands of the fat-loss Guru Tom Venuto and focus-in on exercise in this article. Once you have your diet dialed-in and you are following a well-designed resistance training program, try implementing the following seven exercises into your routine to build a strong, coordinated mid-section and a healthy back.

Submitted by DMorgan on Thu, 06/15/2006 - 10:36am.

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Credit goes to www.elitefts.comBefore you get all worked up about this article’s title—don’t worry. I fully understand that some may not be able to do all of these movements due to injuries or other reasons.

Submitted by DMorgan on Tue, 06/13/2006 - 11:16pm.

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