By Mike Boyle
Через семь лет после публикации первой книги practical education for activities Майк возвращается в книгопечатание с новой книгой, с новым понимаем функциональности тела.
В ней он переосмысливает свое видение тренировочного процеса, его целей и методов.
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Extra info for Advances in Functional Training
In the second situation, a true mobility problem, the athlete does not have the mobility necessary to do the movement. The lack of control ability leads to an apparent loss of mobility. This is the essence of how stability affects mobility. The body does not allow motion it cannot control. That control is achieved by decreasing range of motion. An inconsistent problem — adequate passive ROM, inadequate active ROM — is a stability problem. A consistent lack of ROM is a pure mobility issue. The key point is stability issues will not be solved by mobility work.
NFL strength and conditioning coaches like Jon Torine and Jeff Fish have developed group corrective strategies they like. I have also, but still use my favorite corrective exercises as a general team warm-up. There’s no harm in an athlete doing additional corrective exercises even if they do not apply to his needs. One solution that Gray has advocated is the use of the Turkish get-up or parts of the get-up as a group’s corrective strategy. If you analyze the get-up, you see scapular stability, core stability and hip mobility, as well as single-leg patterns.
At the same time Gray continued to develop ways to distinguish between mobility and stability issues. In simple terms a consistent problem is a mobility issue. The best example is the squat; if an athlete is unable to perform the overhead squat, or any squat for that matter, but in a supine position can flex the hips above ninety degrees and keep a flat back, the athlete has a stability issue. The presence of mobility in an unloaded motion coupled with a loss of mobility against gravity clearly indicates a stability problem.
Advances in Functional Training by Mike Boyle