Spend 10 minutes on these 9 activation exercises before a long ride. Or if you’re unable to ride, these exercises will maintain the mind-body connection until you can.
The theory that shoes cause most biomechanical problems has been proven wrong.
Jay Dicharry talks about knee and hip dominant running gaits.
Jay Dicharry shares a few posture correction tips for runners.
Building your core strength will yield better results and make you a better cyclist. Find out why core strength matters—and why crunches aren’t the answer.
A poorly controlled foot may be to blame for your shin pain. To improve foot control, try these exercises from Running Rewired.
Distance runners need speed, too! See why speed training can help you at distances of 5K and beyond. Sample first session included.
Check out these speed stats from a few different sports.
Every sport that involves running has a need for faster leg speed. Learn why running coach Pete Magill created the SpeedRunner system to make athletes faster, stronger, and quicker.
Agility and speed are crucial to most sports. See how your sport stacks up!
Training your top-end speed, or your maximum velocity, is all about training your nervous system for big speed returns.
Most team sports prize the ability to accelerate over top-end speed. See why this specific speed skill is so valuable to train.
Jay Dicharry is America’s leading PT for endurance athletes. Check out this Performance Prep Workout from Jay’s new book RUNNING REWIRED.
Jay Dicharry is America’s leading PT for endurance athletes. Check out this video demonstration of his Hip Strength Circuit, a workout from Jay’s new book RUNNING REWIRED.
Back to work shouldn’t mean back to bad posture. Good posture is good for cycling performance and long-term health. Take a look at Tom Danielson’s posture-correction workout to get your back on track!
To become faster, you must become able to produce more downward force through your legs and into the ground. This is called leg spring strength or stiffness and you can build it simply.
Think about this for a minute: Like it or not, your body must deal with 2.5 to 3 times its body weight with every single stride.
Before you set out to raise your running cadence, there are a few important points you’ll want to keep in mind.