When you’re not in class (or preparing for class), maximize your nutrition, lifting schedule, strength, and size. Life’s only going to get more complicated once you graduate so build your foundation now.
Your key asset, the one thing that you can leverage to build a successful company and the real measuring stick isn’t money; it’s time. You open a business to earn a higher return on your time, not to buy yourself a job.
Honestly, there are so many that I could go on forever. Within my sarcastic tone, I hope the message that comes across is simple.
High school did a terrible job of preparing you for the real world. The only way you will make it is by trial by fire and by implementing the following habits immediately.
There are so many pieces to a successful online training business, and I honestly feel like I haven’t even scratched the surface yet. In part two I discuss what to do once you’ve started the business and are looking for growth.
I have some grown up advice for your training: start training like an adult and quit worrying about whether or not it’s fun. This program actually produces results, and in my book, results are a hell of a lot more fun than feel-good training.
Most people just suck at time management. Have you ever paid attention to how much time you spend every day doing stupid shit that doesn’t matter?
I want to share some of the key principles to success that I have learned over the last few years. Start here and you’ll be well on your way to achieving your goals.
Coaching, training, planning…it is all in a days work.
It’s incredible what you can learn under the bar, especially as a strength coach.
Working with high school athletes presents the strength and conditioning professional with a unique set of challenges.
One of the biggest challenges for a performance coach when working with athletes is finding the time to train them while working around their other commitments.
As every lifter who has a job knows, making time to train can be an arduous task, especially if you’re rotating shifts or spending valuable time traveling to and from work.
When we begin to train, usually the goal of most lifters is to get big and strong. On this path, our goals stay in that realm, but how we reach them becomes ever changing and more difficult as we push our genetic and mental limits.
As a powerlifter, grad student, father, and husband, I hear piles of insane BS from the general populace. “Wow, I could never do that.” “You can lift how much?” “You must be on steroids.” “I used to do that and then I broke ____.”
This article is geared toward those athletes who need to balance a job, family, and competing at a high level. What I mean by balance is time management.
“Time is your most precious commodity.” This may very well be the most overused cliché there is. However, overused clichés typically have one thing in common.