Sweet, but different way to work the hamstrings. Obviously, this requires a wheeled chair. Remember to "walk" from heel to toe each step.

One of the many ways to work these under appreciated muscles. Be sure to maintain a straight line between the shoulders and the knees. In other words, no bending at the waist.

There are very few substitutes for running fast! We know very few people who run extremely fast and are poor all-around athletes. Those two just don't go together. So, we take our time getting the body prepared to do just that - run fast!

Great way to help the neuromuscular system generate more power on ground contact. An athlete pulling and running at full speed but going a little slower than the normal gait, forces the brain to order the muscles to generate more strength to accommodate the load being pulled.

Grab some heavy weight. Keep legs stiff. Understand that "stiff" doesn't mean "straight." Hinge the hips, big time, and squeeze the glutes to get back to the starting position.

The hip hinge might be the most important movement in all athletics. This exercise helps up get back and get the weight on our heels, thereby helping to engage the posterior chain. Absolutely have to be careful to no bend over. This is a hip hinge, not a bend.

One of our favorite core exercises. Like many others, this can be made to be as easy or difficult as needed. It's a self-limiting exercise, too, meaning if you're doing it, then you're doing it right. It might not be as good as somebody else's, but you're still working the core!

Great exercise and assessment tool. Helps show stability proficiency throughout a movement pattern. Definitely helps the fitness profession determine the best exercises to use to help the athlete! ... From a strength perspective, anytime we can safely force the body to perform movements on an unstable platform, we're going to force it to use more muscle to do the same movements.