Training Chats with Israel and Mladen – Episode 5: Individualization

Training Chats with Israel and Mladen

Episode 5: Individualization

In this episode, myself and Israel continued discussion on “training individualization” that I have started with the recent screencast – “On Individualization”.

Israel provided an interesting viewpoint from a scientific perspective, which is how “normalizing” groups is hard to do in practice (as I would like to call: “creating equal playing field”, which is the first step in training load individualization).

My current viewpoint is that individualization is more than creating “equal playing field”, or making sure everyone is training at similar individual potential, but rather making sure one is doing what it takes to reach his full potential while avoiding the downsides.

Find Us on Twitter:
Mladen – https://twitter.com/Physical_Prep
Israel – https://twitter.com/Israel_Halperin

I am a physical preparation coach from Belgrade, Serbia, grew up in Pula, Croatia (which I consider my home town). I was involved in physical preparation of professional, amateur and recreational athletes of various ages in sports such as basketball, soccer, volleyball, martial arts and tennis. Read More »

Welcome to Complementary Training Community! Forums Training Chats with Israel and Mladen – Episode 5: Individualization

This topic contains 2 replies, has 3 voices, and was last updated by  Israel Halperin 1 month, 3 weeks ago.

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  • 29/07/2018 at 23:24 #23415

    Israel mentioned an interesting an interesting study in the podcast on individualisation regarding improved accuracy and strength of posterior shoulder. Sorry if I have missed the reference but would it be possible to get it please?

    31/07/2018 at 18:21 #23420

    Hi Ian, great question. Ever since reading your comment I spent a fair bit of time searching for that reference but can’t seem to find it. I will post here once I do. In the meantime, here is a paper that discuses the role of co-contraction in movement accuracy. The paper I mentioned was on somewhat of similar topic.

    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12611935

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