Triangulation: Adding Another Dimension to Variable Movement Training

by Jake Duhon |   Date Released : 02 Aug 2011
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Jake Duhon

About the author: Jake Duhon

Jake has been in the fitness industry for the past 16 years as a personal trainer with nine years of education experience. Jake has been involved with the fitness industry as an author, an international presenter/educator and consultant to several major fitness companies world-wide including ViPR, Technogym, Hyperwear, Marpo Kinetics and PTA Global. Jake is CEO & Founder of MoveFree, a certified personal trainer through PTA Global, corrective exercise specialist and performance enhancement specialist through NASM, Global Master Trainer for Hyperwear & Technogym, Global Education Development Manager for ViPR and serves as faculty member for PTA Global.

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Comments (3)

McClinton, Rodney | 26 Aug 2011, 21:33 PM

Interesting!

I will experiment with the model provided (bench press) to see how beneficial it is for me. My coordinator plays with angles a lot wnen he trains. To be Continued...

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Sinitiere, Nick | 11 Aug 2011, 13:35 PM

Allow me to preface: I'm not slamming your article, I actually thought it wasn't bad overall. BUT: you make, what is in my opinion, a very juvenile mistake by claiming lowering the bar to the chest is "proper form" during a bench press. Says who? Applied human anatomy definitely doesn't tell us that. The shoulder capsule's stretching capability coupled with scapular ROM dictates "proper form" for each unique individual. While we're nit-picking about details, I might add that we don't live and move in a 3D world, we live and move in a 4D world. Einstein's relativity provided the flexible fabric of space/time as the 4th dimension. One thing to keep in mind, just some constructive criticism....if I hear somebody make a fasle statement about something so elementary as proper bench press form, what would give me the idea that they're on point about more gray-area issues like fascial systems, etc? "Namaste".

p.s. It does seem like you have a marked interest in promoting the ViPR via this article.

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Kyrousis, Timothy | 10 Aug 2011, 11:12 AM

Really Pushing the VIPR thing. ...

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