Once upon a time, simply playing and practicing your sport was considered more than adequate for developing sport performance.
Not any more…
The sports science
revolution of the last 20 years has ensured that, whatever your sport
or the level you compete at, maximising your sport fitness is
absolutely essential for achieving your true potential this year.
So my latest special report – Advanced Fitness Training – for elite sports performance –
brings together the latest sports science findings across a range of
sports training fronts. These breakthroughs are (or should be!)
revolutionising the way sportsmen and women train for sport.
Reserve your copy today at a special discount price (more on
that later) and you’ll quickly find out how you can build more power,
more strength, more speed and more endurance so that you can perform
faster, stronger and longer!
Here are just some of the exciting new facts, tips and techniques you’ll learn when you pre-order your copy today:
How to determine which form of periodisation is most suitable for your specific circumstances (pp. 10-13)
How to ensure that the transition between different periods of training emphasis is seamless (p. 11)
Which tapering method is most suitable for your sport (pp. 16-17)
Which athletes should be wary of experimenting with reverse periodisation (p. 26)
Why you should be careful about when, and how much amino acids you take (p. 33)
Why there may be an advantage to you in ingesting carbohydrate along with amino acid supplementation (pp. 33-34)
Why the time of day you exercise can help -- or hinder -- your efforts at a building in both endurance and strength (p. 36)
Why it's important to keep your strength sessions short (p. 37)
What is the most important criterion you should consider when deciding whether or not to experiment with concurrent training (p. 47)
Why elite athletes do such a small percentage of very high intensity training work in a typical week (p. 53)
The best way for athletes to prepare for high intensity training sessions (p. 54)
Why could using a heart rate monitor to establish your ‘training zones’ actually prevent you from reaching your true sporting potential? (p. 61)
Why do the so-called ‘fit fat’ need to use a different
formula from other athletes when calculating VO2Max – otherwise they
risk a wrong reading? (p. 58)
The single best way to increase the activity of strength building enzymes (p. 74)
Why a simple glass of milk could transform your weight training routines (p. 76)
What is the maximum number of repetitions per set for optimal strength gains (p. 77)
How to determine the quantity of rest you need between sets for optimal strength gains (p. 78)
Does it really matter if you use free weights or Smith machines? (pp. 85-86)
What impact the speed of movement has on your resistance training efforts (p. 83)
information for athletes, and their coaches, who want to know about
the quickest, most time effective routes to all-round sports fitness.
And it’s brought to you by ten of the most experienced sports conditioning experts, coaches and former athletes that I know:
Dr Richard Godfrey, FACSM is a physiologist and senior lecturer in coaching and performance at Brunel University, UK
is a strength and conditioning coach who has worked with elite
athletes for the past 10 years. He has trained many of the UK’s elite
athletes, including Olympic and Paralympic finalists, and professionals
in a multitude of sports. He now heads the Strength and Conditioning
team at GENR8 Fitness
Keith Baar runs
the Functional Molecular Biology laboratory at the University of
Dundee, where his research involves looking for genes that alter muscle
and tendon function
Joe Beer is
an endurance coach working with cyclists, triathletes, duathletes and
runners through his company JBST.com. He is also the author of ‘Need to
Know Triathlon’ (Harper Collins)
James Marshall MSc, CSCS, ACSM/HFI, runs Excelsior, a sports training company
Dr Gary O’Donovan
is a lecturer in sport and exercise medicine at the University of
Exeter and an exercise physiologist accredited with the British
Association of Sport and Exercise Sciences (BASES)
Romain Denis is a research student in sport sciences at Brunel University and he is pursuing accreditation with BASES
ran the University of Michigan strength and conditioning programme for
30 years, where he applied many of these techniques to increase the
strength of elite athletes
John Shepherd MA is a specialist health, sport and fitness writer and a former international long jumper
So, take action now and use this wealth of expertise to steal a march on your competitors.
Reserve your copy of Advanced Fitness Training – for elite sports performance TODAY, at our special, 42%-discount pre-publication price. That also includes the postage & packing in that cost so there's no extra to pay for delivery .
And you’ve got 30 days in the convenience of your own home or sports club to decide whether or not you want to keep the book or return it for a full refund.
I urge you to order your copy TODAY – before first-run copies are sold out, and you’re forced to wait for the reprint.