Friday, December 31, 2010
Wednesday, December 29, 2010
As I've seen these two ends of the spectrum, I've come to realize that the best guy to teach you a curveball is rarely the one who has had a dirty 12-to-6 breaking ball since he was in seventh grade. Rather, the guy that can teach you the most is the one who struggled with his curveball for years and tried everything to even turn it into a mediocre pitch.
Likewise, the best hitting coach hasn't batted .400 for a month, let alone a season. The best guy to teach you how to rake is the one who busted his butt to get from a .170 to .250 batting average.
When it comes to deadlifting, I've been pretty blessed. While I've worked my butt off and experimented with a variety of methods to bring it up, it's the lift that's always come naturally to me -- to the tune of a 650-pound deadlift at a body weight of 174 pounds in my last competition.Read the rest of this article here
1 Front Squat (Men use 185/Women use 123)
3 Weighted Pull Ups
Sunday, December 26, 2010
Wednesday, December 22, 2010
Monday, December 20, 2010
Sunday, December 19, 2010
M/E Bent Press
Front Squats (Men use 205/Women use 136)
Towel Swings (Men use 32 kilo/Women use 24 kilo)
Sunday, December 12, 2010
Thursday, December 9, 2010
Wednesday, December 8, 2010
If the costs for the packaging (the bags) is subtracted from their total manufacturing costs, plus paying a company to put the protein in those bags, the total cost for $30,000 worth of their product is just around $2,000. If the discounts are added in, we find that Progenex is selling Crossfitters $2,000 worth of protein for $20,000. Therefore, according to their own financial reports, each $60 bag of protein costs about $6 to manufacture.
If you’re a Crossfitter thinking about buying Progenex, please consider that you are actually paying $60 for a $6 bag of whey protein, and the rest of your money is going into the pockets of people like Darren Meade.Read this article here
8x3 @ 65%
3 Cycles of 6 reps each
Bent Over Rows