Performance Analysis - Complementary Training - Page 5

• # Predicting Performance Using Rolling Averages

I wrote before on using Banister model to predict performance and injury from training load. In the video below I am talking about using rolling averages to predict performance, as well as explaining differences between supervised and unsupervised learning and model overfit. Members can download the Excel workbook below the video and follow the “exercises” and play with the…

• # Predicting Injuries Using Banister Model

Can we predict individual injuries from training load?
Watch the video to find out more.

• # Workbook: Change Point Analysis of HRV Data

What is Change Point Analysis and why and how can you use it to help you out to make sense of your monitoring data? Find out more….

• # “Novel” Metric to Compare Athletes Using Their Load-Velocity Curve

The question is simple: “What could be used to compare athletes across time and among themselves, taking into account the full load-velocity continuum, but taking into account their strength levels and body weight?”. You can find my answer here

• # Velocity Based Strength Training Workshop

I knew I was preaching to the choir of experienced coaches, so I wanted to cover practical applications of the VBT as one “novel” way of prescribing and controlling training. I thought live testing would be much more appreciated than fancy graphs and theory, as it would also show the problems of “when the rubber meets the road” issues...

• # Adjusting High-Reps Percentages for Lower Body Lifts

A little piece of me dies every time I see someone prescribing same percentage for high reps sets (i.e. 70% x 10reps) for upper (e.g. bench press) and lower body (e.g. back squat) lifts. This is much harder to be completed for the lower body exercises, and in my opinion because we don’t take into account the bodyweight lifted.

This is a follow up on the recent posts regarding Training Stress Balance (Part 1, Part 2, Part 3). In this post I discuss a way to adjust (cumulative) chronic training load using training monotony and ratio between Acute Training Load and Chronic Training Load.

I believe that this method should be used to provide some context for the training…

• # Non-responders: are they really?

Latest obsession of the researches is individual variation in training responses. The motivation behind this approach (known and emphasized in theory of training as individualization principle) is the creation of personalized medicine or personalized training.

Unfortunately, sometimes we see these individual differences (in treatment reaction), although they are artefacts of within-individual typical variation/error of measurement and regression to the mean.