John Bruno Strength and Conditioning

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In one sense, this means considering functional anatomy, rather than gross anatomy, when designing exercises and programs. In functional training, we focus on training muscle groups rather than individual muscles. We try to train an entire motor patter through its entire range. This type of training more closely resembles the movement of sport or life. Thus, the attributes developed by these types of exercises are considered to be more usable in everyday life, AKA more “functional”. For the most part, all of our programming is functional in nature. These types of exercises can be done with typical barbells and dumbbells but are also often done using kettlebells, battle ropes, medicine balls, bosu, TRX, kettlebells, sleds, clubs, sandbags, and other less traditional equipment.

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