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Convict Conditioning SUPER FAQ by Coach Paul Wade

By Coach Paul Wade

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To give an example of the difference, having someone raise your foot to elongate the hamstring is an example of passive stretching. Slowly lifting your leg under the power of your hips and quadriceps to stretch the hamstring is active stretching. When most people think about flexibility, or work for it, they focus almost exclusively on passive stretching. This is a mistake. When a muscle is elongated, or stretched, during athletic activity, it is never when the body is fully relaxed. The leg muscles aren’t relaxed during a kick.

Certainly safer than most sports! Where athletic injuries occur to kids, they usually appear in the form of sports contact injuries—cuts, bruises, scrapes and (God forbid) broken bones. These kind of injuries come either from accidentally banging into other kids or from spilling onto the floor while running. Both these circumstances are not uncommon in kid-friendly sports like touch football, tee-ball or soccer. These kind of contact injuries just don’t occur during calisthenics, because you’re not in competition with anyone, and you’re not running.

Athletes who’ve worked up through several steps will know what I mean. You recommend that bodyweight exercises are done at a slow pace. Why are you so “anti” plyometric training? I’m not ‘anti plyometrics’ at all—in fact I strongly believe in the benefits of explosive training. It's true that I do recommend that the majority of your progressive strength training should be done at a regular, smooth cadence. I advise this because your training load will increase over time, and the higher the load involved, the more important strict form is in keeping the joints safe.

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