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Core Training - How to train your core

http://www.fasterglobal.com/ - for a free course and more education for the movement expert.

http://www.escapefitness.com/uk/catalogsearch/result/?q=CMT to get hold of a CMT

The Core Momentum Trainer - How to Train your core


If you have ever asked the question “How do I train my core” then this video is the answer for you.

Here are the top ten reasons people include Core Training in their program -

Number 10 - it balances a program (famous reason in '97 to complete you're become a Personal Trainer Course)

Number 9 - a way of protecting you're spine (made popular by sports physio's in the 90's)

Number 8 - to work the lower abs (a fictional muscle near your groin!)

Number 7 - to recover from injury (a technique made famous by Pilates in the 00's)

Number 6 - to reduce the risk of injury (taken from physio's by trainers to sell more sessions)

Number 5 - despite the evidence, to spot reduce! (If it hurts then you must be losing fat from that area!)

Number 4 - improve sports performance (it seems to be the new vague conditioning word for coaches)

Number 3 - to finish off a work out (old but classic)

Number 2 - to improve posture (don't get me started on the dynamic/ static posture debate).

Number 1 - For a 6 pack at the beach!


The muscles of the core cover more parts of the body year by year it seems. It started with the rectus abdominals and erector spinae, then spread in to obliques, QL, multifidus, shoulder, pelvis. Now you can pretty much say the core is the hub of muscles in the middle of the body, that connects to everything from toe to little finger!


As complicated as it seems their are only a few possible movements that the spine can go through, these are -

Flexion and extension

Right lateral flexion and left lateral flexion

Left rotation and right rotation

Left lateral flexion and right rotation then right lateral flexion with left rotation

Right lateral flexion and right rotation then left lateral flexion and left rotation


Most core training takes place on the floor. The standing exercises are often built with a constant resistance like a cable or a momentum resistance like a medicine ball.


As you can see in the basketball film, the core is mainly reactive in function handling aggressive forces that arrive without a physical notice to the body.


Faster use a core momentum trainer which replicates these movements with a load that provides force, at pace, and with sports performance accuracy.


In order to target the abdominals then the right movement needs to be placed under or around the training tool. We call this ruling the tool.

An example of a great movement to excite the abdominals is the movement where we move the pelvis in the opposite direction to the ribs to get a reaction in the abdominals. They stretch first then fire back.

The CMT looks like a medicine ball with sticks, but there is a lot more to it than that. It has two handles e

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http://www.fasterglobal.com/ - for a free course and more education for the movement expert. http://www.escapefitness.com/uk/catalogsearch/result/?q=CMT to get hold of a CMT The Core Momentum Trainer - How to Train your core If you have ever asked the question “How do I train my core” then this video is the answer for you. Here are the top ten reasons people include Core Training in their program - Number 10 - it balances a program (famous reason in '97 to complete you're become a Personal Trainer Course) Number 9 - a way of protecting you're spine (made popular by sports physio's in the 90's) Number 8 - to work the lower abs (a fictional muscle near your groin!) Number 7 - to recover from injury (a technique made famous by Pilates in the 00's) Number 6 - to reduce the risk of injury (taken from physio's by trainers to sell more sessions) Number 5 - despite the evidence, to spot reduce! (If it hurts then you must be losing fat from that area!) Number 4 - improve sports performance (it seems to be the new vague conditioning word for coaches) Number 3 - to finish off a work out (old but classic) Number 2 - to improve posture (don't get me started on the dynamic/ static posture debate). Number 1 - For a 6 pack at the beach! The muscles of the core cover more parts of the body year by year it seems. It started with the rectus abdominals and erector spinae, then spread in to obliques, QL, multifidus, shoulder, pelvis. Now you can pretty much say the core is the hub of muscles in the middle of the body, that connects to everything from toe to little finger! As complicated as it seems their are only a few possible movements that the spine can go through, these are - Flexion and extension Right lateral flexion and left lateral flexion Left rotation and right rotation Left lateral flexion and right rotation then right lateral flexion with left rotation Right lateral flexion and right rotation then left lateral flexion and left rotation Most core training takes place on the floor. The standing exercises are often built with a constant resistance like a cable or a momentum resistance like a medicine ball. As you can see in the basketball film, the core is mainly reactive in function handling aggressive forces that arrive without a physical notice to the body. Faster use a core momentum trainer which replicates these movements with a load that provides force, at pace, and with sports performance accuracy. In order to target the abdominals then the right movement needs to be placed under or around the training tool. We call this ruling the tool. An example of a great movement to excite the abdominals is the movement where we move the pelvis in the opposite direction to the ribs to get a reaction in the abdominals. They stretch first then fire back. The CMT looks like a medicine ball with sticks, but there is a lot more to it than that. It has two handles e

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