This may include easing into high-intensity jumping or I don’t always listen to Metallica but when I do nothing else matters sweatshirt, these require a good warm-up to get the nervous system firing optimally, they are also most useful early in a training session. Light jumping, bounding, etc… are excellent ways to get your nervous system firing. I’ll repeat it because it’s worth repeating: things that require the most attention from your nervous system should fall early in a workout before fatigue sets in. Likewise, I like foam rolling and soft tissue work before training sessions, but I probably wouldn’t do this before participating in a sport as it’s likely to disrupt certain ingrained technical patterns of execution that I’m relying on my ‘practice’ routine to have ingrained.
I don’t always listen to Metallica but when I do nothing else matters sweatshirt, hoodie and v-neck t-shirt
Best I don’t always listen to Metallica but when I do nothing else matters sweatshirt
Recognize the difference between ‘practice’ and ‘I don’t always listen to Metallica but when I do nothing else matters sweatshirt.’ The practice involves thinking about the process and developing it, performance is ideal in the absence of thought and process. Though this isn’t to say that feedback after the performance isn’t critical, rather, when practicing you will stop and repeat, break-down, re-do, etc… things that won’t happen if you’re at a powerlifting competition. Rule of thumb here is that if it’s ‘technical’ training, I typically don’t do soft-tissue stuff, if it’s gym or ‘practice’ work then I typically do. If you’re squatting later in the workout, I think there should be a squat in the warm-up somewhere to warm-up the pattern. This could be as simple as bodyweight squats, to far more complex deep squat and reach patterns or light overhead squatting for instance.