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Reviews

By Traver H. Boehm - It’s the unfortunate state of our sport. Ask any physical therapist, chiropractor, or acupuncturist what they think of CrossFit and the reply is usually, “I love CrossFit, they keep me in business.” Ouch. I don’t believe CrossFit is inherently dangerous, especially if taught by intelligent, experienced coaches. However, CrossFit is brilliant at pointing out people’s natural, athletic, structural, and muscular deficiencies. As coach Eric Malzone says, “CrossFit is going to let you know all of the ways that your regular life has screwed you up physically.”Unfortunately, it often does this through an injury. Malzone and I actually own a CrossFit gym together, and we’ve had our fair share of “gurus” walk in and present their new-fangled gadgets and modalities. Oh wow, you’ve combined muay Thai, Zumba, yoga,

By Robert Rodriguez Jr. I consider my self to be pretty healthy, and I spend quite a bit of time making sure my fitnesslevel stays high. This includes weekly yoga, strenuous hiking, and weight training. But there’s one thing that’s truly kicked my butt over the years: chronic lower back pain. Due to numerous back injuries, hiking with a heavy backpack, and lack of a clear strategy for eliminating the cause of the pain, I’ve struggled with this problem far longer than I want to remember. While yoga has helped, it’s a tricky balance between doing enough and doing too much, which can lead to injury (as it did with me). I’ve tried other approaches such as chiropractic and stretching, but never with lasting results. Most

By: Alex Hutchinson When I returned to Mountain biking at 35 years old my fitness level was terrible. I was 25 pounds overweight and struggling with Bronchitis. Through Mountain Bike riding, training and racing I lost the weight and got in top form but I started having problems with my lower back. At 37 when I started BMX Racing the same problem came up. My lower back just couldn't handle the workload of working, riding, training and racing. My back pain affected my outcomes, forcing me to miss more than one event. I let the excuses rule for a short while. You know them - old age, genetic predispositions, Physical limitations - the lies we tell ourselves when life seems too hard. Yet

By Dr. Daniel Kalish The same mentality that brought us chairs and long days in front of computers brought us work out machines and gym memberships. Inactivity and a sedentary lifestyles create poor postural and movement patterns and we take these poor patterns into all forms of exercise as we attempt to get fit and make up for all the sitting and inactivity, it’s a vicious cycle we go round and round in. Do you see lions, tigers or bears working out in gyms? It’s a silly question but if you take a moment to think about it wild animals spend most of their time sitting or lying around, not training for hunting, all this interrupted by short bursts of extreme physical

By Gary McCoy - Have you ever read a book that became a life changer? Usually, its because you took action- did something different with the new knowledge you acquired. It’s rare to find something that awakens your mind- but you can find something that is a tipping point- the final piece of a puzzle you’ve been trying to solve. Thats the way it was for me with Foundation, by Dr. Eric Goodman and Peter Park. Have you ever noticed how ANTERIOR society is? As I type n the keyboard- the innate pull forward is an enemy of overall human movement. So too- are our one sided rotational sport patterns. We often train the anterior- and forget the other haf of the equation-