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Exercise for the hamstrings. This exercise works the hamstrings, even if it's not very flexible at the moment. ELC Adjusting for Tighter Hamstrings Stretching For Tight Muscles Exercises For muscle tightness
16 Mar 2009
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Extended Length Conditionng applied to the core. EXL Center Conditioning Standing Abdominal Exercises Stretching Core Flexibility Mid-Section Power-House
10 Jun 2009
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Dynamic Stretches for kicks Controlled Dynamic Leg raise "Motion stretch" Front Leg Raise as a dynamic stretch Dynamic Hamstrings Flexibility Stretching
19 Jan 2009
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The guys at www.backpain2leanframe bring you part 1 of how to stretch your calf muscles
6 Dec 2009
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Top boot camp fitness instructor shows you his top anti-hunchback stretches. For NO RISK TRIAL to Arizona Fitness Boot Camp (in either Phoenix or Scottsdale locations) & FREE Rapid Fire Fat Loss Starter Kit, visit *******www.ArizonaFitnessBootCamp****.
21 Nov 2008
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Strength & Conditioning Specialist Michael Behnken, MS, CSCS SMFR is a great way to help release muscles from adhesions due to hypertonicity. Hypertonicity cuases your muscles to be less elastic than they should and you develop knots which interfere with your range of motion. The inner thighs are a chronically tight muscle in women because of women's seated posture (legs crossed). You can see if you really need to do this SMFR technique. Stand on one leg and start to squat down. If your knee starts pointing inward in relation to your toe, you have tight adductors. Your knees may not hurt now, but they will. Lie down in the plank position, and bring one leg out. Position a foam roll perpendicular to the leg which is out. Put your inner thigh on the roll. Start with the inner thigh all the way up the leg towards the groin. Roll down towards your knee. Make sure the only points of contact with the ground are your forearms and back leg. Find the knot which is most painful and let it sit for at least 30 seconds. You can massage out multiple knots save them for later. Perform the static stretch for the same adductor right after you are done with the SMFR. This is a great technique to keep your muscles and joints healthy. If you would like more information about how your muscles can cause injuries to your joints, etc. check out this page.
27 Jul 2010
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Strength and Conditioning Coach Mike Behnken, MS, CSCS Static stretching for your gastrocnemius IS the most exciting thing you can do in the gym, this is if you have had heel spurs or plantar fasciitis. You know that how much those 2 conditions absolutely suck and how much you don't want them again. Keeping the optimal length-tension relationship of your calves will help prevent heel spurs and plantar fasciitis. Perform this static stretch for 30 seconds after your SMFR on the same calf for optimal results. The SMFR will loosen up the muscle and your static stretch will be more effective.
11 Dec 2008
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Happy New Year to all! Not only does January 1st bring a new year, it is accompanied by the urge for people to get in shape. But jumping in too quickly into a fitness program that you haven't done in ages may do more harm than good. Starting out slow is a guaranteed way to help you pick up the pace through the next few months. A good way to ease into your fitness program is to learn how to warm up properly and stretch. There are several different ways of stretching reserved for different activities and movements. One of which is static stretching. Static stretching is most common where you hold a position for a period of time to relax and elongate the muscles. The reason this is good for the muscles is because it helps keeps muscle fibers elastic and keeps the blood flowing to prevent tears, strains and injuries. It's important to note that before you perform this type of stretch, you must warm up. Stretching stiff, cold muscles is like trying to stretch a rubber band that was left in the refrigerator -- it snaps. Ouch! If you are doing cardiovascular exercise, walk at a brisk pace for five minutes and then stretch before getting back on the treadmill for your run. If you're wanting to stretch a muscle that has been stiff from weight-lifting, always stretch it AFTER your workout. Studies show stretching before weight-lifting may inhibit muscle contraction performance because the muscle has been elongated. Make sense? To see some good stretches to incorporate into your routine, check out this weeks podcast. The notes below will also help you follow along. Seated Hamstring (Leg) Stretch: Sit with one leg extending in front on you and the other leg tucked close to your torso. Lean your chest forward while keeping your leg straight. You should feel the stretch behind your straight leg. Hold for 20 to 30 seconds and repeat on other leg. Gluteal and Piriformis (Butt) Stretch: While seated, place your left foot flat on the ground. Take your right leg and bend it so the side of its ankle rests on your left knee. Hold your butt off the ground with your hands under you and lean your weight forward. You should feel the stretch on your right glute. Hold for 20 to 30 seconds and repeat on the other leg. Pectoral (Chest) Stretch: Find a wall or a pole and stand facing it with half of your body overlapping it. Place your right arm against the wall or pole at a 90 degree angle so the entire inside of your forearm from your wrist to your elbow is against it. Lean your chest forward and hold for 20 to 30 seconds. Repeat on your other arm.
31 Dec 2008
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*******www.antistretchmarktreatment**** This is the commercial for the Stretch Mark cream TrilastinSR
6 Jan 2009
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*******BurnFatAtHome**** One of the home stretching routines included in Jonas Forsberg's Burn Fat at Home program.
5 Jan 2009
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*******bodybuildingsecretsrevealed****/vincedelmonte ...teaches you how to do a proper warm up before you weight train. These stretch exercises and stretching exercises will wake up your nervous system properly.
3 Apr 2009
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*******amacorp**** Stretch marks are all very different and delicate to treat. We customize each individual stretch mark removal treatment for every patient. Video Produced by Spore Medical *******www.sporemedical****
30 Jan 2009
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*******TheBestWayToExercise**** Warm-Up to Stretch. Don't Stretch to Warm-Up. Stretching before exercise is NOT the safest and soundest of systems. Always assure that your muscles and tendons are warm before working. Start slowly, progress gradually, and stretch at the end. :-) For more information regarding the SMARTEST way to train, please visit: *******TheBestWayToExercise****
18 Jan 2009
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27 Jan 2009
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the DVD volume 7 Boris provides a detailed verbal explanation followed by on screen caption commentaries at the time of demonstration on how to perform necessary warm up routine, including dynamic movements in vertical and a horizontal positions, on most body regions, post isometric relaxation techniques, appropriate exercises and more. This DVD is designed as a home study educational program and contains theoretical as well as practical parts. It's easy to study and you can use offered techniques immediately. Note that jogging and stretching alone is by far not enough for warm-up. Such routine can lead you to injury. If light jog and stretch describes your warm-up routine, you should learn from this volume# 7 DVD. Presented techniques and exercises will contribute significantly to neuromuscular reeducation (eliminations of compensatory movement and restoration of normal neuromuscular assembly work), which will help you to prevent sports related injuries as well to perform better in your sports discipline weather it is football, baseball, basketball, Olympic sports, martial arts or any other sport.
21 Apr 2009
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This free stretch session with Kari will leave you refreshed and feeling lengthened and relaxed. Find the full video for free here: *******www.thinqfitness****/
30 Jan 2009
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