You all have heard a lot of stories, now let me cut through Dave's Westside bullshit.
Elitefts™ Coach Bob Youngs shares his ‘Tips When Traveling for a Meet‘ checklist.
Bob Youngs describes his first training program while at Westside.
If you haven’t been reading the training logs, you’ve been missing out on some great “in the trenches” training advice.
When I put a post about needing article ideas, I got some real good ideas from a bunch of guys. The one I kept getting the most was, “What would you do differently?” So, here is a list of things I would do differently if I could go back in time. Please keep in mind that this is just my opinion.
My father once told me that a good teammate is someone who can carry his own weight and some of yours too when you need him to.
Since you faced cancer and survived, how has it impacted your view on life and what is really important to you?
You can have the best program in the world, but if you don’t work hard you’ll make no progress. Your Facebook questions answered!
I hope you enjoy the book as much as those who have read it so far.
As I said earlier, I think all of these can be applied to your training and everyday life.
Through all the bad, I have learned to see the good. I am alive and I now have a second chance at life.
Make sure you, the handler, knows where to meet your lifter and when. Make sure to be on time. The lifter doesn’t need to worry about whether his help is going to show or not, he has too many other things on his mind.
The handoff for the bench is very important but an often-overlooked skill. There are two major mistakes that are often made.
Jim Wendler has written a great series on tips for beginners. I was talking to Dave Tate about it and he gave me the idea for this article. I want to share what my workouts looked like when I first got to Westside Barbell.
My intent with this article is to give you a sort of inside look at what I was thinking going into and during the meet.