There are a lot of misconceptions about strength training for women. This article clearly lays out what the research says about male vs. female strength and muscle growth, and the inferences we can draw from those findings.
In Part 2 of this concurrent training series, we will cover the molecular exercise physiology of concurrent training and provide some application for concurrent programming.
This article (the first part in a two-part series) provides a thorough but accessible overview of the concurrent training research.
The most surprising finding of this analysis was that no training variable meaningfully predicted injury risk, including weekly training volume, per-lift training frequency, or proportion of training with loads in excess of 85% of 1RM.
Periodization is popular and almost universally accepted, but its history and theoretical underpinnings aren’t as straightforward as many believe.
There are many strategies for weekly load progression. In this article, Dr. Mike Zourdos breaks down the pros and cons of the most popular options.
Let’s set the stage for the rest of this series: If you’re aiming to get strong, what sorts of numbers should you be shooting for? What is strong?
Active imagery (or visualization) DOES have a role in building strong lifts. Here’s what it is and how to implement it.
An IPF Masters World Champion and world record-holder comes back to set a PR in every lift and improve his total. What’s his secret?
What you’re getting yourself into: 3,300 words, 11-22 minute read time Key Points: 1) Drug-free muscular potential is influenced by the size of your frame. 2) Strength is a function of neural factors and muscular factors. Once you’ve hit a point of diminishing returns for the neural factors, your strength potential will be determined by how much muscle […]