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Abstract: Standardization and Methodological Considerations for the Isometric Midthigh Pull

Video Author: Paul Comfort
Published on: 04.03.2019
Associated with: Strength & Conditioning Journal. 41(2):57-79, April 2019

This video provides an abstract for the article: "Standardization and Methodological Considerations for the Isometric Midthigh Pull".

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Creator: Paul Comfort
Duration: 7:50
This video provides an abstract for the article: "Standardization and Methodological Considerations for the Isometric Midthigh Pull".
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This video provides an abstract for the article: " Technical Skill Training Framework and Skill Load Measurements for the Rugby Union Tackle".
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This video provides an abstract for the article: " The Turkish Row".
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The eccentric overload would be accomplished by using the opposite arm to assist with the concentric phase followed by a slow eccentric return to the initial position
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:07
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: hips and ankles. Target stability areas: shoulders and core. Progressions: perform backwards or place KB on hips.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:08
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: hips, ankles, shoulders, and thoracic spine. Target stability areas: shoulders and core. Progressions: perform with yoga push-up.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:05
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: shoulders. Target stability areas: shoulders and core. Progressions: perform/backwards/sideways, place KB on hips, or perform with alternating leg lifts.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:05
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: hips, ankles, shoulders, and thoracic spine. Target stability areas: shoulders and core. Progressions: perform sideways.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:03
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: ankles, shoulders, and thoracic spine. Target stability areas: ankles.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:02
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: hips, ankles, shoulders, and thoracic spine. Target stability areas: ankles. Progressions: perform backwards or sideways.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:07
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: hips and ankles. Target stability areas: shoulders and core. Progressions: perform as low to the ground as possible.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:06
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: shoulders. Target stability areas: shoulders.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:03
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: shoulders. Target stability areas: shoulders.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:10
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: shoulders and thoracic spine. Target stability areas: core.



Creator: Paul Comfort
Duration: 7:50
This video provides an abstract for the article: "Standardization and Methodological Considerations for the Isometric Midthigh Pull".
Creator: Ronald L. Snarr
Duration: 1:56
This video provides an abstract for the article: "Exercise Technique: Handstand Push-up".
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This video provides an abstract for the article: "Optimizing Squat Technique—Revisited".
Creator: Jo Clubb
Duration: 3:51
This video provides an abstract for the article: "Developing Cost-Effective, Evidence-Based Load Monitoring Systemsin Strength and Conditioning Practice".
Creator: Sharief Hendricks
Duration: 1:43
This video provides an abstract for the article: " Technical Skill Training Framework and Skill Load Measurements for the Rugby Union Tackle".
Creator: Timothy J. Piper
Duration: 2:18
This video provides an abstract for the article: " The Turkish Row".
Creator: Kelby Kaplan
Duration: 0:15
The eccentric overload would be accomplished by using the opposite arm to assist with the concentric phase followed by a slow eccentric return to the initial position
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:07
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: hips and ankles. Target stability areas: shoulders and core. Progressions: perform backwards or place KB on hips.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:08
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: hips, ankles, shoulders, and thoracic spine. Target stability areas: shoulders and core. Progressions: perform with yoga push-up.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:05
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: hips, ankles, shoulders, and thoracic spine. Target stability areas: shoulders and core. Progressions: perform sideways.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:03
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: ankles, shoulders, and thoracic spine. Target stability areas: ankles.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:02
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: hips, ankles, shoulders, and thoracic spine. Target stability areas: ankles. Progressions: perform backwards or sideways.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:07
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: hips and ankles. Target stability areas: shoulders and core. Progressions: perform as low to the ground as possible.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:06
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: shoulders. Target stability areas: shoulders.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:03
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: shoulders. Target stability areas: shoulders.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:10
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: shoulders and thoracic spine. Target stability areas: core.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:09
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: ankles. Target stability areas: shoulders and core. Progressions: Perform sideways or place KB on hips.
Creator: Frank J. Nugent
Duration: 0:08
An example of ground-based movement (GBM) exercises for youth swimmers. Target mobility areas: ankles, shoulders, and thoracic spine. Target stability areas: ankles.
Creator: Donald Babbitt
Duration: 4:36
This video provides an abstract for the article: "Supplemental Exercises for Core Stability Which Utilize the Concept of Parametric Oscillation in the Hammer Throw".
Creator: Donald Babbitt
Duration: 0:09
The stability squat can be performed as a traditional back or front squat, either isometrically, or at an even lifting cadence, while two 16 lb/7.26 kg hammers hang from the bar (Figure 7A–C).
Creator: Donald Babbitt
Duration: 0:07
Variations of this squat can be performed by putting the hammers in motion to oscillate in similar directions (Figure 8B).
Creator: Donald Babbitt
Duration: 0:06
Oscillating back and forth on the ends of the bar in opposite directions (Figure 8A).
Creator: Donald Babbitt
Duration: 0:09
Calf raise exercises can also be performed with a similar rhythm and tempo as the stability squat while the athlete maintains the swinging motion of 2 hammers moving in either opposing or similar directions (Figure 9).
Creator: Donald Babbitt
Duration: 0:09
The lifter will gently move the bar with the arms and upper body to start the motion, so that the hammers will maintain their swinging motion either in unison (Figure 10A).
Creator: Donald Babbitt
Duration: 0:09
Opposing directions (Figure 10B).
Creator: Donald Babbitt
Duration: 0:06
The body position that is assumed to execute this exercise is very similar to that which the hammer thrower maintains during an actual throwing movement (Figure 12A).
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Duration: 0:12
An easier version of this exercise can be used by either adjusting the hold on the bar so that it is much closer to the lifter’s center of mass, just above the hips (Figure 12B).
Creator: Donald Babbitt
Duration: 0:10
The kettlebell swing is another posture-driven exercise in which the lifter holds a kettlebell behind their head as it dangles from a four-foot rope or band (Figure 13A).
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Jump off one leg laterally, land on opposite, jump back. Repeat. Upper extremity consistent with power stroking technique.
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Duration: 0:07
Stand in textbook neutral lunge position. Perform ascent with arm swing into flexion simultaneously while switching legs in air to descend into opposite stance.
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Duration: 2:38
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This test is unique in that it assesses an individual’s ability to decelerate on ground contact by requiring the athlete to “stick” the landing.
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Duration: 0:16
It should be loaded and subscribed volume for various goals from hypertrophy, strength, and even power, just as one would for the back squat or deadlift.
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Duration: 0:14
The pivot press should be performed for sets of 2–5 for reps of 4–8 with 2 minutes of rest between sets. The intent should be to move the weight as fast as possible.
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Duration: 0:14
The jammer machine allows horizontal resistance in a single leg action that mimics acceleration action. The jammer sprint should be used for 4–6 reps each leg for 2–4 sets with full recovery (2+ minutes) between sets.
Creator: Azahara Fort-Vanmeerhaeghe
Duration: 5:22
This video provides an abstract for the article "Integrative Neuromuscular Training in Youth Athletes. Part II: Strategies to Prevent Injuries and Improve Performance".
Creator: Petr Stastny
Duration: 1:16
After a 3-minute rest, the squat jump is performed.
Creator: Kali A. Knapp
Duration: 3:21
This video provides an abstract for the article " Self-Care Modalities: Improved Performance and Decreased Injury for Female Athletes ".
Creator: Rebecca M. Lopez
Duration: 0:34
The warm-up and stretching protocol (Table 3) consist of all dynamic activities intended to increase the blood flow to the working muscles, improve functional range of motion, and prevent injury while optimizing performance during football activities.
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Animal walks may engage children in these movements, and an example may include a “duck walk”.
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Duration: 0:16
A variety of ground-based movements-Part 1.
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Duration: 0:10
A variety of ground-based movements-Part 2.
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A variety of ground-based movements-Part 3.
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In this example, the “gorilla” refers to the starting position of the snatch, and the “eagle,” the top of the triple extension.
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Duration: 0:07
Here, the athlete triple flexes, then triple extends. The subject is shown barefoot in the video only to illustrate even distribution of weight among the metatarsal heads during the activity. Shoes are encouraged during performance of the exercise.
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Duration: 0:18
Athletes were encouraged to bring protective footwear/shoes and goggles during training as pool bottoms usually have a rough texture. Weeks 1 and 2 of the program were fairly light and aimed to introduce athletes to the pool, the exercises (Table 2, Figures 1–5) and gauge how their bodies would feel during and after training.
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Similar to the SFFE, but with a clean grip, the athlete grabs an empty barbell and stands at full extension (Figure 2A).
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The dumbbell attachment technique yields 4 lengths of band resistance across 2 bands.
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Duration: 0:18
The medial to lateral jump is performed with the athlete jumping onto a box in the frontal plane.
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Duration: 1:42
Most of these MOSs can be physically arduous, especially combat MOSs, requiring individuals to perform occupational tasks that involve lifting, carrying, climbing, throwing, crawling, and load bearing (≥40 kg) at a moment’s notice.
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This video provides an abstract for the article "Reflective Practice for Rugby Union Strength and Conditioning Coaches".
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In a push up position the athlete moves up and back through the agility ladder.
Creator: Toby Brooks
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A walking spiderman lunge to improve hip external rotation mobility in flexion.
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Duration: 00:13
A cradle walk to improve hip external rotation mobility in extension.
Creator: Eric Chaconas
Duration: 00:11
The individual grasps the band/cable and brings the arm into a position of 90° of abduction while in neutral rotation. Once in the start position, the individual externally rotates the arm concentrically to achieve the 90/90 position. Once in the 90/90 position, the individual is requested to step backward 2–4 steps in an effort to increase tension in the band/cable. The band/cable is then lowered back to the start position to finish.
Creator: Kevin C. Phillips
Duration: 0:06
This video demonstrates alternating pull ups using a towel.
Creator: Kevin C. Phillips
Duration: 0:04
This video demonstrates alternating pull ups.
Creator: Kevin C. Phillips
Duration: 0:03
This video demonstrates a pull up performed while holding a towel.
Creator:
Duration: 1:03
A dynamic warm up prior to practice or competition has been shown to improve lower limb motor control, and reduce the risk of hamstring injury(14). Dynamic warm up drills shown in this video are A marching, A skips, B skips, short stride cariocas, side shuffles, leg cycling, leg pawing, ankle pops, quick support running drills, forward falling running drills and explosive starts.
Creator:
Duration: 1:06
Eccentric training should be a component of a reconditioning program for hamstring injuries upon return to sport. Exercises included in the video are eccentric box drops, eccentric loaded lunge drops, eccentric forward pulls, split-stance Zerchers, and single-leg deadlifts. These exercises create biarticular muscle function in a unilateral asymmetric fashion, similar to that needed for sprinting and most sport activities.
Creator:
Duration: 0:21
This video shows the proper exercise technique for a front bridge.
Creator:
Duration: 1:19
Upon return to sport following injury, athletes should perform trunk stabilization and neuromuscular control exercises that incorporate control of trunk rotation, weight bearing and multiple angles of hip flexion. Exercises in the video include: low to high wood chops, high to low wood chops, rotating core planks, physioball bridging with alternating leg holds and alternating hip position, and single leg stand rotating reaches.