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Self-Efficacy and picking exercises

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  • Austin Baraki
    replied
    We mainly use tempo to control intensity, and to allow folks to work "hard" despite the absolute load being lower.

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  • Therealredding
    replied
    Originally posted by Austin Baraki View Post
    A heuristic can involve simply using the movements that provoke symptoms, and either using those with lower loads, or slight modifications to those movements.

    For example, if you have knee pain in the squat (i.e., loaded knee flexion and extension), then either use lighter squats, or any other variations of unilateral or bilateral loaded knee flexion and/or extension. Lunges, lateral lunges, split squats, leg extension, leg curl, leg press, belt/box/pin/pause/tempo squat, specialty bar squat.

    Same goes for any other movement.
    Thanks! Is there any other reason to use tempo work other than to control intensity? When I worked with Derek for my shoulder, he prescribed tempo work or 8-10 @7. Are some movements better with tempo or is it more just mixing things up?

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  • Austin Baraki
    replied
    A heuristic can involve simply using the movements that provoke symptoms, and either using those with lower loads, or slight modifications to those movements.

    For example, if you have knee pain in the squat (i.e., loaded knee flexion and extension), then either use lighter squats, or any other variations of unilateral or bilateral loaded knee flexion and/or extension. Lunges, lateral lunges, split squats, leg extension, leg curl, leg press, belt/box/pin/pause/tempo squat, specialty bar squat.

    Same goes for any other movement.

    Leave a comment:


  • Therealredding
    started a topic Self-Efficacy and picking exercises

    Self-Efficacy and picking exercises

    Afternoon BBM Pain Guys,

    I have worked through a couple injuries (knee and shoulder) with Derek in the past and I've learned a lot from both my experience and BBM content. One thing I'm still having problems with is picking exercises and set scheme for the area of pain that pop up from time to time. I'm not sure if this is an answerable question, but is there a heuristic or blueprint I could use to figure out which movements to pick for any particular areas (shoulder, arm, chest........) and which set schemes to use? I've recently started back at the gym and I'm starting to get the common aches and pains some people get and I'm hoping to build a tool box of exercises and such that I can pull from when these annoying "injuries" do pop up.

    I have read the "Pain in Training Article" but I'm not sure if it covers the details that I'm looking for.

    Thanks!
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