9 Reasons to become Strength Athlete

 

Why Do We Fall Motivational Video

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Why is strength training important for athletes I Why strength training is important for athletes

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Putting the ATHLETE in Strength ATHLETE

Video taken from the channel: Alan Thrall


 

Starting Over with The Strength Athlete

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TSA Podcast #9: Let’s Talk About Peaking

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What Is The Average Strength Of Bodyweight Athletes? (HOW DO YOU COMPARE?)

Video taken from the channel: Tom Merrick


Along with muscle building and fat burning, strength training also improves upon a person’s posture and helps to strengthen your bones. As a result of this, the likelihood of an injury among athletes as well as the severity of the injury itself is greatly reduced. In the case of an injury, however, the healing process can also be faster as well. Another added benefit that is associated with.

Now, the benefits of strength training are almost too many to list, so I shall keep to the main ones. Improvements In strength, Power and Speed of muscular contractions. Improvements in relaxation qualities of antagonist’s muscle. Improvements in force absorbing qualities. Increase in proprioceptive awareness. Taking an athlete through a progression of skill will yield a better-rounded, better-coordinated athlete. Imagine if along the way to getting strong, the athlete progressed through push ups, dips, handstand walking, handstand push ups, l-sits, tuck planches, planches, and planche push ups. Speed, agility, flexibility, mobility, power and explosiveness are all aspects of athleticism that can be significantly improved by increases. Historically, strength coaches and athletic trainers have often butted heads, with the former accused of being too aggressive and unscientific and the later accused of being too conservative.

However, if the ultimate goal for all parties involved is to help the athlet. It hammers home, more than any other competition, that strength is a spectrum, not a number or a certain image. The key for endurance running athletes to become stronger is through strength training.

The key for strength athletes to develop better endurance is through endurance training. This is the way I trained myself for years, so I fit. Pro athletes are creatures of routine, and for good reason. It takes years to figure out exactly what offseason, in-season, pre-game and post-game routine produces the best results.

Successful athletes are like scientists; they add, subtract and test new methods one by one to see if they increase performance. There’s a very real reason for this – higher rep sets tend to create more changes on a cellular level, such as size increases. While for some those changes are necessary to make the body more robust (such as the typical Charles Atlas getting sand kicked in your face ads of the 70s), for others what you really need is a better neural connection to your muscles. The former is a common excuse an athlete might use to avoid training during the season, while the latter’s a common reason a coach may provide for why their team doesn’t do in-season training. Successful athletes tend to do things just a little differently than most of us.

Here are five key habits that successful athletes have. IRONMAN IRONMAN 70.3 Nutrition Strength View all Triathlon Road MTB Nutrition Strength View all Cycling Marathon Half Marathon Nutrition Strength View all Running Race Day Nutrition Daily Nutrition.

List of related literature:

Strength and conditioning professionals should use this information to enhance the adaptations of each athlete at risk by incorporating exercises into the program to achieve higher adaptations (e.g., improved core strength, improved upper back strength, improved body composition, and so on) (10).

“NSCA's Guide to Program Design” by NSCA -National Strength & Conditioning Association, Jay Hoffman
from NSCA’s Guide to Program Design
by NSCA -National Strength & Conditioning Association, Jay Hoffman
Human Kinetics, Incorporated, 2011

Increased power, strength, cardiovascular and respiratory endurance, flexibility, stamina, coordination, agility, [and] balance… are each important to the world’s best athletes and to our grandparents.”

“Inside the Box: How CrossFit ® Shredded the Rules, Stripped Down the Gym, and Rebuilt My Body” by T. J. Murphy
from Inside the Box: How CrossFit ® Shredded the Rules, Stripped Down the Gym, and Rebuilt My Body
by T. J. Murphy
VeloPress, 2012

In addition, the practice of developing muscular strength and power early in life to enhance athleticism, improve

“Essentials of Youth Fitness” by Avery D. Faigenbaum, Rhodri S. Lloyd, Jon L. Oliver, American College of Sports Medicine
from Essentials of Youth Fitness
by Avery D. Faigenbaum, Rhodri S. Lloyd, et. al.
Human Kinetics, 2019

Particularly important to the strength and power athlete are

“NSCA’s Guide to Sport and Exercise Nutrition” by NSCA -National Strength & Conditioning Association, Bill Campbell, Marie Spano
from NSCA’s Guide to Sport and Exercise Nutrition
by NSCA -National Strength & Conditioning Association, Bill Campbell, Marie Spano
Human Kinetics, Incorporated, 2011

Athletes with these qualities have already taken a big step toward achieving their goals before the serious physical training even begins.

“The Triathlete's Training Bible: The World’s Most Comprehensive Training Guide, 4th Ed.” by Joe Friel
from The Triathlete’s Training Bible: The World’s Most Comprehensive Training Guide, 4th Ed.
by Joe Friel
VeloPress, 2016

Strength and power for young athletes.

“Sports Science Handbook: I-Z” by Simon P. R. Jenkins
from Sports Science Handbook: I-Z
by Simon P. R. Jenkins
Multi-Science, 2005

In addition to developing feelings of physical strength and confidence, sports offer the opportunity to strive for excellence, the chance to accomplish a goal through effort and training, and the psychological challenge of testing oneself in competition.

“Women and Sport: Interdisciplinary Perspectives” by D. M. Costa, D. Margaret Costa, Sharon Ruth Guthrie
from Women and Sport: Interdisciplinary Perspectives
by D. M. Costa, D. Margaret Costa, Sharon Ruth Guthrie
Human Kinetics, 1994

The chapter discusses the nine basic sports performance factors: power, strength, speed, agility, coordination, quickness, flexibility, local muscular endurance, and cardiovascular aerobic capacity.

“High-performance Sports Conditioning” by Bill Foran
from High-performance Sports Conditioning
by Bill Foran
Human Kinetics, 2001

I needed to train like hell, diet like hell, eat well, and win more major titles the following fall.

“Total Recall” by Arnold Schwarzenegger
from Total Recall
by Arnold Schwarzenegger
Simon & Schuster UK, 2012

I worked hard in conditioning because I wanted to develop myself as an athlete.

“Walk-On Warrior: Drive, Discipline, and the Will to Win” by John Willkom
from Walk-On Warrior: Drive, Discipline, and the Will to Win
by John Willkom
CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform, 2018

Alexia Lewis RD

Registered Dietitian Nutritionist and Certified Heath Coach who believes life is better with science, humor, and beautiful, delicious, healthy food.

[email protected]

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38 comments

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  • Sprints have an effect similiar to that of a 1RM squat. Hormonal and metabolic changes that effect protein synthesis, recovery, etc. Dont count out sprints man..

  • 6ft 2inches tall. 35 years old. 83 kgs
    Almost 7 months regular training
    Max pull up 10( good form)
    Max push ups25
    Max squats63
    I can only do seated tricep dips yet20 max
    Zero muscle ups
    Can’t even do pseudo Planche leans or tuck front lever
    L Sit 10 second hold max( bad form)
    Instablackbelt_yogi

  • 16, Male, 185 cm (6’1″), 93Kg (205lbs)
    Found a pull up bar when I was out on a run, don’t commonly do pull up, dip kind of exercises
    3 pull
    3 dip
    28 good form tricep pushups
    No muscle up, or other skills
    Also I’ve got a popping left elbow from a break years ago

  • @overtimeathletes question when running a basketball program for weight training. Is it better to have days dedicated for just upper and lower body or put them together in one day

  • Age 23
    Height 187 cm
    Pull ups 10
    Dips 19
    Push ups 30
    Muscle ups: 0:(
    L-sit: yes
    Handstand: best time on parallettes 43 seconds, 19 secs on the floor.

  • This poll just tells me people don’t know what a planche is… 4% of girls on here say they can planche but 0% say they can back lever lmaooo

  • the max push up if so full of shit,I mean, 30+? As if push ups done properly are an easy exercise. IMO full ROM push ups with a regular tempo are as difficult as real pull ups, therefore the max push ups on the survey should be roughly the same as the max pull ups.
    My personal max pull ups (and I mean real full ROM pull ups) are around 22-23 which is pretty good (Im short and lightweight), and when i’m training push ups I do sets of 10. Yes, only 10 push ups! And I shit myself at the end of every set!
    Stop lying to yourselves people, it will only hold you back…

  • Age: 18
    Weight + height: 73kg and I think 179cm
    Skills: elbow planche, two second handstand, pistol squats
    Handstand pushups: 7
    Pushup max: 60-70
    Pullup max: 23; 6(with 20kg)
    Living in Ireland(although not Irish). I have been doing 100 pushups a day since march 2019 so that is what got me into calisthenics and honestly pushups and pullups are easy as long as you keep doing it. This said I am horrible with calisthenics skills which I only got into in September. I can’t even L-sit I think because my hip flexors are too stiff. I have done one muscle up in the past but recently I have been trying and just can’t explode up. It’s also because I am trying to use good form so if I was to put one elbow up at a time I would be able to get it. I also started weighted calisthenics at the gym this year. I use a 20kg dumbell and do 5×5 sets. I stopped testing my max for bodyweight exercises some time ago because it’s not worth the risk or fatigue but I can probably get to 7-8 good reps with a 20kg dumbell.
    Just as an Edit: I use proper form for all exercises and full range of motion except for dips which I rarely do anyway( I should start). Also this is as much for anyone to compare themselves to as it is for me just to log my stats and description.

  • I make the same mistake on cable pullthroughs and KB Swings, but you’re squatting down, treat it like a RDL, and push your hips back, stretch out your hammies. And you just reminded me to get back to doing cable pullthroughs.

  • Age 31 165cm 64.8kg. 2-3 second front lever. 3 muscle ups, 18 pulls up, 15 dips but haven’t tried max. 2-3 one arm pushups. Training for about a year.

  • I think it’s cuz like people that train planche, and are good at it, generally focus on it more than other skills, therefore they lack in other aspects like pull ups, dips and stuff like that.

  • I’m at 45kg max dips, 30 max pull ups and 30 dips, 14 max pull ups but i can’t manage to do front or straddle, I’ve never worked abs or lumbars, so don’t be like me and don’t forget to build a solid core

  • 12 years old,

    Push ups=46
    Dips=17
    Pull ups=10
    Muscle ups=can’t train I have a indoor pull up bar

    Skills=OAC (sort of) handstand and L-Sit

  • Age: 19
    Height: 183 cm
    Weight: 77
    Pull up max (body weight): 15
    Pull up max +22.5 kg: 6
    Dips: didn’t dip for 1.5 years
    Muscle ups: never did it
    Bench: 95 for 1
    Squat: 120 for 1
    Deadlift: 160 for 1
    Pp: 19 cm

  • 2:34 I was a starting 300lb college rugby player and gym rat, then I lost 40 lbs total (with loss and gain swings) of combined muscle and fat mass in order to join the Navy. I am now a 260lb guy trying to regain what was lost in bootcamp. Lol. I 100% understand the feeling.

  • I am 15 years old and have been dealing with a mental breakdown for a couple of months.
    I will start a new habit of being a little better than yesterday.
    I will share my results day to day here below.
    Hopefully this will inspire someone and if so please leave a like.

    Day 1: I feel quite good bcs I actually started. My goal is really to be consistent for 21 days.

  • I know this is an older video so I have no idea if u will get this comment. Anyway, do u still do the pull throughs and how do u like them? Do u think if u put a broomstick in the band and then across your hip crease it would help? I just got a few bands and I am trying new stuff with them. U are a big help to me so thank you and keep it up please.

  • I had no idea how much this video would resonate with me years later. I used to pregame this before a football game to get in the zone during high school. Now after a falling out with my parents and overcoming homelessness and depression several years later, it hits different.

  • Height 178-180cm, age:17 bodyweight: 70kg+, bf%: 13-14
    I started planche when i was 16 and now I’m 17 and on good days i can do straddle ( relatively good form in terms of arm lock out and hollow body position) for around 8 seconds (pb). I want to learn how to full but struggle to hold for more than 2 seconds, is dynamic exercises like planche lean pushups important? I just need tips please.

  • I can do 22 pull ups in one set only because I’ve been doing them quite a lot, and weighted for the most part for 5-10 reps, and I’m fairly strong with good leverages for pulling. As for push ups I could do around 45 push ups in one set before I got tendinitis in my elbow from you guessed it, doing push ups:/. Wish it would finally go away so I can go back to training anything else besides back, abs, and legs, lol.

  • Great video! Very informative!! I’m an athletic trainer and thinking of expanding my credentials to include CSCS. Lots of similarities.

  • Pull-throughs aren’t bad, but I would highly recommend barbell hip thrusts(back on the bench). Barbell hip thrusts made a considerable difference in my strength in the squat and deadlift, but most importantly they helped alleviate pain in my lower back. Keep up the great videos and hopefully the training cycle goes well.

  • You ever encountered Hip Flexor Tendonitis? And if so any advices for it except stretching properly? That sucks so hard. Trained more than 1 year without stretching. Now im smarter:D

  • height: 173 cm
    weight: 66 kg
    pushups: 53
    dips: 43
    pullups: 20
    MU: 5 (no kip)
    Skills: solid straddle planche, shitty full planche, back lever. Dragonflies for reps. Currently working on front lever

  • Some of the best content on Youtube. I am a Sports Performance Coach and I Love the tips and advice you give especially your speed program. Great content.

  • I Don’t know if you Guys ever heard About the dutch survival sport? Thats What i do. Thats why i Can’t do the excersices but i can do 12 pull ups 16 dips 0 muscle ups en 42 push ups

  • When I say this, I am referring to the, what I believed, to be a famous two step. From the future. With rope. And squat shoes….

    Just when I thought you could do everything, you go and do something like this…

    AND TOTALLY REDEEM YOURSELF!!!

  • I’m a man 20years old 183 cm,76kg,I can do 20 pull ups,30 dips,60 push ups,8 muscle ups 15 sec front lever,3 sec straddle planche,no handstand(because I had a shoulder surgery),1 one arm pull up

  • I messed up lately i lost myself i am going to find myself again and be best version of myself i am 15 i have many phobias but i am going to beat. now i am starting new life i will have strong menatal health
    Update:
    Day1:

  • I love this, thank you for posting the video. Continuing education is what separates us coaches from the personal trainers as well. The passionate will continue to pursue knowledge and profession of their craft.

  • I weigh a 100kg and am a little under “average” according to this. I csn do the more pushups, and the same amoubt of dips, but can only do 8 pullsups. But seeing that the average weight for this study was 70 something made me happy. I will keep pushing for new goals in 2020! Happy new year everybody! ��

  • The British and American government manipulate persons of interest into various states of psychosis or other forms of mental instability to have them sent to government owned facilities where their human rights can be legally ignored to train them in combative manipulative psychology or chemically lobotomize and/or kill individuals that they consider to be too difficult to control. Facilities include Mill lodge York where pre18 year olds are still sent to practice on other kids or be practiced on.

    Mill View court used mainly as holding for potential threats. Both are named after the hypnotic affect of watching a mill turn.

    “Mind” is a government owned organisation that is used to restrict the movements of potential threats that cannot be “legally” detained.

    Miranda house is another facility. All are covers used to train or control anyone who logically refuses to pledge loyalty.

    The mental health system is not the only large scale covert operation but is the most involved domestically.

  • It would be cool with Alan would coach Jeff Cavalier and teach him the basics of squatting and deadlifting. With his current muscularity, he could gain strength rapidly. Great video as always.

  • this video is fire <3 i would like to be a coach, (running, basketball or fitness coach) and ill for sure will take that with me when i'm learning for it. thanks man!

  • https://youtu.be/E2tiC9_JzOE

    Searching akun channel you tubeku ya “Yoyo Mahbub “

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  • Not trying to be condescending, but I’m seeing a lot ppl acting like a 25 yr old 165 lb man doing more than 10 pull ups is an amazing feat of strength. Hit the gym guys.

  • hmm more women can planche than men…..I haven’t seen a single women doing full planche (PS: I can’t do it either, but just wondering what’s going on here) Although I have seen a handful of women doing front lever, OAC, back lever, so not 0%. Maybe it’s close to 0% I guess in the overall population. Since it is a sample.

  • I’m 16 years old, 137 pounds, height is 5’10

    Push up to failure in 20’s
    pull ups are 10 to 12
    can L sit
    Enjoy the elbow lever

    Practicing the balance for free handstands
    Can one arm dead hang for more than 10 seconds (training for 1 chin up)