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We On chronicles the Wolverine return to basketball glory as seen by team captain Josh Bartelstein, creator and author of the “Bartelstein Blog” featured on the MGoBlue website for the past 3 years. Bartelstein chose to document the road to success of the Michigan basketball team to offer the many passionate Wolverine fans an inside look into the team, both on and off the court.
Weight Management for Triathletes is a book that every athlete struggling to keep that optimal weight needs. Triathletes work hard to move faster in each triathlon event. They strive to be successful in the competition. They additionally desire to be leaner. Unfortunately, for many athletes, training is not enough. They must pay attention to their diet as well as the training volume they need to achieve their optimal weight.
No other cycling book to date has been so well designed, so easy to use, and so committed to weight training. Weight Training for Cycling was written specifically for cyclists to increase strength, speed, endurance, and stamina and will have you maximizing your performance in all areas. Written by cycling expert Chris Burnham, Weight Training for Cycling features a program guaranteed to improve your performance and get you results.
No other martial arts book to date has been so well designed, so easy to use, and so committed to weight training. This book is the most informative and complete resource for building muscles, speed, and stamina to enable the body to excel in judo, karate, aikido, kung fu, jujitsu, taekwondo, kempo, muay thai, and all other martial arts forms. The book provides martial artists with an abundance of easy to follow training techniques needed to be effective in the martial arts, such as flexibility, joint stabilization, balance, and muscle development.
Barefoot enthusiasts say ditching your shoes is essential for optimal whole-body function. Doctors say minimalist shoes cause injury. Who’s right? What if they both are? In Whole Body Barefoot, biomechanist Katy Bowman explains how both sides are right and wrong by broadening the perspective of over-simplified “shoes are good” or “shoes are bad” arguments. Using evolutionary-based and biomechanics arguments, Bowman demonstrates that shoes, in a modern context, have purpose, but that the trade-off for protection can be reduced whole-body health if we don’t pick the right shoes for our body and skill-level.