In this live workshop seminar, USAW International Olympic weightlifting coach Glenn Pendlay teaches the snatch and clean & jerk to a group of novice adult trainees. By the end of the session, this collection of mostly beginners moved from clumsy to relatively competent under Coach Pendlay’s guidance.
In the over 30 years Dan John has been lecturing and writing about the art and science of strength coaching, he now considers “Now What?” to be his best work. In this two-and-a-half-hour lecture, Dan outlines his thinking of what happens after assessment—assessment is important, but then… Now What?
As an elite athlete in several sports, Mark Reifkind has his share of serious injuries, surgeries and chronic pain. Yet he's been able to recover far beyond expectations. In this three-hour workshop video, he'll show you what he did, and explain how these techniques can work for you or your clients.
This bundle is a full set of On Target’s Gray Cook digital videos, and is a fabulous way to get caught up with all of Gray’s current thinking.
Discover what it takes to build a monster of athletic performance and how Charlie approaches the physical development process form multiple viewpoints.
Patrick shares his views on what the “physiological buzzer zone” is and how stress, fitness, fatigue and training all play a role in how athlete responds to training.
Patrick’s second lecture on the concept of the physiological buzzer zone will take you deep into practical examples of how to apply this concept the real world of training.
Every effective training program starts with an assessment of the athlete’s strengths, weaknesses, needs and goals.
One of the most important and yet often overlooked areas of training is program management. The truth that many fitness professionals never talk about is that everyone is an individual and their differences must be taken account on a daily basis if performance is truly to be maximized.
Gray Cook and Titleist Performance Institute's Greg Rose take over four decades of experience working with people at all levels across multiple sports and condense it into three powerful movement principles you can use to analyze and improve any movement no matter how simple or complex.
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