TriPhasic Training’s Blog
Athletes are continually on the lookout for innovative ways to boost performance and expedite recovery, and one method gaining increasing recognition is the Mammalian Dive Response. This technique emulates the body’s reactions when submerged in water and offers remarkable benefits for post-game workout recovery, ideally practiced up to twice a month. The Mammalian Dive Response involves a series of steps that include taking a mouthful of warm water, placing the legs against a wall, applying cold water to the face, holding one’s breath, and then exhaling the water. This process activates a deep relaxation and recovery state by triggering changes in heart rate, blood flow, and pressure. Athletes stand to gain significantly from this method, experiencing parasympathetic activation, improved heart rate variability, the release of oxygenated blood from the spleen, and enhanced mental focus. However, it should be used strategically, with recommended frequencies and timing, primarily focusing on post-game recovery during intensive sports events. In conclusion, the Mammalian Dive Response method is a game-changing tool for athletes, harnessing the body’s natural abilities to optimize recovery and performance.
Muscle Tonus Escalation (MTE)/Tonus creep refers to the gradual increase in muscle tonus, or the consistent, low-level contraction inherent in muscles. Elevated muscle tonus can disrupt the natural thermal dynamics within muscle cells, leading to increased internal temperatures. This thermal disturbance can compromise the efficiency of vital enzymatic reactions, alter protein interactions essential for muscle contraction, and even impair the function of the sarcoplasmic reticulum, responsible for calcium regulation during muscle contraction and relaxation. Such disruptions, stemming from tonus creep, can result in a notable decline in overall muscle performance and function.
Prime times are foundational drills in athletic training, focusing on the efficient movement of the hips through a 60-degree arc during running. The goal is to navigate this arc swiftly, ensuring maximum power and speed. However, traditional techniques often fall short, with many athletes halting their range of motion prematurely around 30 to 35 degrees. To elevate the effectiveness of prime times, it’s essential to harness both the initial thrust, known as the ‘slice,’ and ensure continued hip movement throughout the range. By refining these techniques and incorporating advanced tools and exercises, athletes can optimize their performance on the track.
In the realm of elite sports performance, two biomechanical marvels stand out as game-changers: the two-spring model system and the “spring action.” Dive deep with us as we explore how these systems, rooted in our muscles, tendons, and innate human biomechanics, shape the making of champions. From the iconic strides of Usain Bolt to innovative training tools, discover the secrets behind optimal athletic performance and the synergy of muscles and tendons. Whether you’re an athlete, coach, or sports enthusiast, this exploration offers a fresh perspective on the mechanics of human excellence.
Unlocking the Power of the Psoas Muscle: Its Role in Elite Athletic Performance and Speed Enhancement
The psoas muscle, a deep-seated connector between our spine and hips, holds untapped potential in enhancing athletic performance, particularly in sprinters. Recent studies underscore its unique size and power in elite athletes, emphasizing its role in speed, body alignment, and even breathing. However, despite its significance, targeted training for the psoas is often overlooked, prompting a need to re-evaluate athletic training regimens.
Testimonial - From High School Coach High school athlete Squat went up from 415 to 545 - Bench 355 to 415; Shot put Results 61 ft shot putter to a 68 ft shot putter. State Champion Shot putter! My name is Coach %$#@ and I am the throw coach at @#$#$%%$##@ High School...
The Dynamic Power Potentiation Cycling Methods (DPPC) introduces a novel training approach focused on amplifying muscular power through a precise sequence of Potentiation exercises. By integrating dynamic movements and potentiation techniques, this method optimizes the engagement of muscle fibers, resulting in heightened power output. During DPPC training, individuals execute a meticulously ordered series of exercises to induce a potentiation effect. This sequence entails alternating between overcoming isometrics, effectively engaging agonist-antagonist muscle pairs. This unique combination primes muscles for heightened performance in subsequent muscle groups. Incorporating exercises like the Bench & Chest Supported Row and Squat & RDL, the method targets power-generating muscle clusters and recruits a significant number of fast-twitch muscle fibers, prompting relaxation in the corresponding antagonist muscles—an important aspect for training elite athletes known for swift muscle relaxation. Strategically positioned isometric holds, involving static muscle contractions, strategically leverage increased neural drive and muscle activation to create a potentiation effect. By incorporating overcoming isometrics in a cyclic pattern, DPPC strives to enhance power generation by exploiting post-activation potentiation—a transient surge in muscle force production and neural activation following maximal or near-maximal muscle contractions.
Biological Rate Limiter Mitigation involves identifying and managing factors that restrict the pace of biological processes. These rate limiters can impede efficiency and performance. By employing strategies such as optimizing environmental conditions, manipulating genetic factors, or implementing technological interventions, the goal is to minimize or eliminate the negative effects of rate limiters, thereby enhancing the overall performance and productivity of biological systems.
Explore the Integrated Foot Shift technique in Part Four of our Posterior Chain Series, aimed at enhancing human movement. This technique, adaptable to all angular shank positions, complements the angular shank loading model by emphasizing foot positioning and movement patterns. Ideal for runners, field sport athletes, and those seeking optimal movement, the method activates diverse hamstring areas through controlled foot rolls during lifting exercises. Extend this concept beyond lifting to walking and sprinting, reinforcing proper mechanics for efficient motion. Discover how the integrated foot shift, combined with other training concepts, plays a pivotal role in comprehensive posterior chain development, mitigating hamstring issues, and fostering balanced muscle engagement.
Triphasic Training Principle 8 Optimizing Glute Firing Patterns for Enhanced Athletic Performance – Discovered for Triphasic exercise in 2012 Introduction: In the quest for maximizing athletic performance, understanding and optimizing glute firing patterns and hip...