top of page
  • Writer's pictureCody Wescott

Unleashing Explosive Power: The Art of Low Reps and High Intensity

Updated: Aug 24

In our power-packed training, such as med ball slams and jumps, you'll notice a deliberate focus on keeping the reps low. This strategic approach is rooted in science and purposefully designed to optimize your results.

women's golf training

The key to effective power training lies in understanding the concept of maximal effort and its limitations. Moving at maximum effort can only be sustained for a limited number of repetitions, and surprisingly, that number is often lower than what many people anticipate.

Without sophisticated equipment to measure variables like the velocity of a med ball slam or the height of a jump, it becomes challenging to precisely determine the moment when you transition from moving fast to moving slowly. To ensure that you get the most out of each repetition, we prioritize keeping the reps low and the intensity exceptionally high.

Our ultimate goal in power exercises is to achieve explosive and rapid movements. By focusing on low reps, we ensure that every single repetition can be executed at its peak intensity. This approach effectively activates the fast-twitch muscle fibers responsible for generating explosive power and propelling you to reach new heights in your performance.

It's essential to recognize that the intensity of this program does not stem from high volume. Instead, it thrives on the quality and intensity of each individual movement. Rather than exhausting ourselves with countless repetitions, we concentrate on precise, purposeful, and powerful execution.

By emphasizing quality over quantity, we maximize the effectiveness of every power exercise, resulting in significant neuromuscular adaptations and enhanced athletic performance. Additionally, this approach minimizes the risk of overuse injuries commonly associated with high-volume training.

So, let's ignite our power training with the art of low reps and high intensity, fueling our journey to become stronger, faster, and more explosive athletes.

20 views1 comment

Recent Posts

See All

Anything less than 6 weeks, I consider to be mini. For what it's worth, there’s no standardized definition for this, but it's how I look at programming. Why are we doing this now? Our current 6-week c

bottom of page