Exactly where does coaching begin? With the sport, athlete, or person?
For 2018, I am thankful for a handful of things from the gym that I will always remember—things that to this day help me keep perspective and clarity in business and life.
Since I am a strength and conditioning coach, I placed Hard Work first on the list, but in reality, they should all be given equal ranking.
Honestly, there are so many that I could go on forever. Within my sarcastic tone, I hope the message that comes across is simple.
The majority of people that go to the gym want a place where they can have fun, get stronger, and not be stressed in an overly-competitive environment. Here’s how to do it.
Train with me for one day and I will know more about you than I could learn from a year outside the gym. If you spend time with the weights, you’ll learn more about yourself, too.
Is driving out of the hole on a squat PR any harder than burying the rail on a sweet wave? Hell yeah, it is!
We have to give this author a high-five.
Hard work and commitment should be respected, no matter how you choose to train or compete.
It takes more than one person to teach a child the ways of life.
Following my article, “The Age of the Perpetually Entitled,” there was a common theme to the emails that I received. The point made in these emails was that most, if not all, of the “entitled” lack respect yet expect to be respected by their peers. This is a common and recurring issue in athletics and in the workplace.