TOOLS TO BECOME A BETTER ATHLETE
Strength training for youth is endorsed by all major medic
and professional organizations. While
the old myths of it stunting growth or being dangerous slowly die, its
understandable that some people are hesitant.
The benefits are large and necessary to prevent injury in athletes. Weight training is an efficient and effective method for athletes. Do it right and reap the benefits.
In part two of the ‘Importance of In-Season Training Installment,’ I discuss what happens to an athlete’s young body when they stop training. However, to re-cap, we must first revisit the main reasons why in-season training is so necessary. In-season
The most common request we get from parents and athletes is for sport specific training.
Now sometimes as professionals, we want to roll our eyes when we watch the latest Instagram post that is some guru doing “sport specific training.”
Because just putting a stick in their hand or making them do their sport’s technical drill with a bungee cord is NOT sport specific training.
In fact, we aren’t against sport specific training at all.
However, as professionals, we know there is a lot more to being sport specific than you may think.
That’s why we ask: “Why Do You Want Sport Specific Training?”
By: Tim Hanaway Sports Performance Director, Velocity Norwood In part one of this installment, I set the landscape as to why in-season training was so necessary for youth athletes. In a nutshell, the answer boils down to two main points:
By: Tim Hanaway – Sports Performance Director – Velocity Norwood Strength, in my opinion, is the single most important physical attribute that an athlete can possess as strength is literally the precursor to all forms of athleticism. Want to get
People are often confused about the differences between mobility vs flexibility. It matters because it affects your athleticism and injury risk. Hope that gets your attention because it’s often the neglected and mis-understood step-child of training. You probably recognize that
Research from the world’s leading sports scientists proves that faster sprinters need strength for speed. They are able to apply more force to the ground than slower runners. Studies from institutions including Harvard University and SMU’s Locomotor Performance Laboratory have
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RAISE YOUR GAME
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