Eight Greatest lunge and break up squat variations to strengthen completely different elements of the legs. Versatility in coaching produces nice outcomes. Extra data concerning the completely different variations ➞ http://bit.ly/8-effective-lunges

You should not attempt to do all completely different variations directly. It is really useful to spent at the least some time (like a few months) on one-two or three completely different variations.

three to five units per train and 5 to 15 repetitions per set is a good vary for power, dimension and mobility.

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14 Comentarios

  1. Great video again Eero! I sweat my butt off when doing most of these squats! Questions. I skip the Cossack squat only because I feel that takes a lot of flexibility and I'm going to pull something. Is that normal? It feels like and looks like an advance movement. Also, I love the pigeon squats. That variation, what's it working out that's different from the lunges? Thanks again for a great video!

  2. Your exercises are fantastic! But your names for those exercises are wrong.

    1. "Jefferson lunge" is a kind of split squat. It's not a lunge.

    2. Your "reverse lunge" is a lunge with a split squat.

    3. Your "pigeon lunge" is a kind of split squat. It's not a lunge.

    4. Your "overhead lunge" is a side-stance split squat.

    5. Your "elevated side lunge" is a side-stance split squat with the balance foot elevated.

    A split squat is a static-stance vertical movement. It is akin to the two-legged squat. By splitting the squat stance, upon descent, the load gets shifted to the leg positioned forward relative to its hip.

    A lunge is a dynamic-stance horizontal movement. It can be done by stepping one foot forward or one foot backward. Upon a forward step, the load gets shifted to the leg with the anchored foot. Upon a backward step, the load gets shifted to the leg with the stepping foot.

    Confusion arises because most have been taught to perform a split-squat after the lunge movement.

    Good luck!

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