These routines were inspired as a way to prepare for optimal performance in at a race event. Most of us could use something to smooth out the pre-race jitters, mental chatter, and taper tantrums.
“No Pain, No Gain” may be an effective marketing slogan, but it is NOT the smartest way to rehabilitate an injury.
The process of regaining normal movement after an injury can can be viewed along a continuum. Our job is to help you navigate that path, while prioritizing your nervous system’s incredible capacity to learn new movement patterns.
The ability to control your center of gravity (which is located in your pelvis) from your hips is foundational skill for everyday life, athletic performance and the health of your hips and spine. Follow along with this “pelvic clock” exercise video and see what you can learn!
Shin pain, ankle sprains and rolled ankles are common injuries, particularly for runners. These problems often become chronic, recurring, and frustrating! We’d like to share a couple simple things you can do to help recover from these issues!
Raise your hand if you love a good checklist! The goal of the “Body Checklist” is to catch changes early and intervene. The unnoticed stiffness in the hip last weekend could be the thing that robs 45 seconds from your running pace in a couple weeks and sets up an awkward knee twist and injury next month!
Rehabbing from and injury and training for improved performance often puts us in situations of potentially conflicting demands. Here are some tips to find clarity!
Your body rewarded you with the joy of another ride, now reward it by 1-2 minutes with each of these 6 moves!
It only takes a few minutes after a bike ride to release tension from your body and reset.
This warm up set prepares the body and nervous system for cycling strength specific workouts. Spend a few minutes doing these movements prior to adding load for your workout.