As an athlete growing up, Frey always enjoyed training and eventually began competing professionally in powerlifting. In 2007, CEO Dave Tate saw something in Frey that not even Frey saw in himself when he gave him the opportunity to become part of elitefts. Through his relationship with elitefts, Frey was able to take his passion for training to the next level and instill in others the lessons elitefts instilled in him. As the Director of Strength and Conditioning for Missouri State University, Frey is in charge of 17 varsity collegiate teams and routinely demonstrates what it means to Live, Learn and Pass On:

To Live, Learn, and Pass On through state of the art equipment and gear, blogs written by the best strength athletes and coaches in the world and hands on seminars conducted by the best professionals in the country. elitefts is still the leader when it comes providing information to strength enthusiasts across the board.

This year at the 2018 elitefts Sports Performance Summit, joined by Victoria Felkar, Joe Kenn, Phil Matusz, Jim Wendler and Tom Myslinski, Jeremy Frey is looking to hit home the idea that sports performance is not brain surgery and the greatest lessons learned are often revealed while conversing amongst coaches and/or under the bar:

You have to be knowledgeable and thoughtful when programming and coaching but you can’t learn to be a good coach or programmer with your head constantly in a textbook.

As Jeremy puts it, coaches tend to make performance training too complicated and overlook the necessary details that breed success. Frey is hoping to bridge that gap by presenting a simple formula coaches can immediately begin applying.

Heres all the information you need to know about the 2018 elitefts Sports Performance Summit. Get your tickets now!