From Wikipedia: In anatomy, the core refers, in its most general of definitions, to the body minus the legs and arms. Functional movements are highly dependent on the core, and lack of core development can result in a predisposition to injury. The major muscles of the core reside in the area of the belly and the mid and lower back (not the shoulders), and peripherally include the hips, the shoulders and the neck.

Overall athletes can benefit from core training because it is our foundation for nearly all your movements. Having a strong and stable foundation improves efficiency when you run, jump, lift, and more. You increase your power, and also reduce your chance of injury. Let’s get stronger!

- Amy B.


“People ask me, ‘what do I do for abs?’  I tell them, stabilize the mid-line like a motherf*@!er, that’s what you do” ~ Coach Glassman

Dean, working on weighted pull-ups!


Workout of the Day

for time:

50 Pull-Ups

20 Squats

40 Pull-Ups

40 Squats

30 Pull-Ups

60 Squats

20 Pull-Ups

80 Squats

10 Pull-Ups

100 Squats


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