The 7 Deadly Sins of Combat Sports/MMA Strength & Conditioning #ufc #mma


00:00 – Intro
01:35 – 1st Sin, Warmups
04:35 – 2nd Sin, Hang Power Cleans
06:18 – 3rd Sin, Circuits
11:41 – 4th Sin, More Circuits
15:00 – 5th Sin, Stimulus Confusion
15:48 – 6th Sin, Stability Training
21:14 – 7th Sin, Ladder Drills
22:03 – Outro

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33 bình luận trong “The 7 Deadly Sins of Combat Sports/MMA Strength & Conditioning #ufc #mma

  1. This was one of my biggest issues when fighting I found out later. The mix and match sessions which do get you fitter, but never really improves drastically on anything. When I split up my work. Running for cardio, weights for strength and explosiveness and technique with a 70 to 75 percent effort I began to compete much much better.

  2. Hi guys, great video as ever. You say straps are a big no, no for power cleans. I've read that they aren't advised, but you seem to categorically against them – is this a safety thing, or technical break-down thing?

  3. So if you want to be strong and have good condition, then you cant train it in one day? If I train weightlifting (snatches, squats, etc.), and at the end of the workout kb swings, db snatches, etc., is it wrong and I should divide it into weightlifting/strenght day and "condition" day?

  4. agreed with a lot of points here, but ladder/footwork drills at the end of session, when tired, are an essential (IMHO) part martial arts, it could be the difference between closing out a points win and getting caught at the end of a fight, knowing you can move well in a tired state is advantageous

  5. So just to check guys? If you only had time for 1-2 S&C sessions a week due to the other training sessions you have… you advocate working in this order during the session: 1) sprint work/plyos etc. 2) power moves (hang cleans etc) 3) heavy moves – deadlifts/squats etc. 4) isolation moves, core/arms etc. ??? I always used to do heavy moves first so I had most energy for them/could lift more, but is that wrong then?

  6. Doing everything in circuits/rounds isn't that just a symptom of the crossfit disease? (wrote this before getting to 15:25 …)

  7. Is there a specific time and place for instability training? A personal example would be ring dips which feel great for me in terms of muscle recruitment and being an "effective training tool", however for a fighter who has experience with them, would stable dips still be better for gpp due to better force production potential? When it comes to single leg stability there's obviously a benefit in training them for being a generally better functioning person, and that's learning to stabilise from a less stable condition. So as you alluded to, there's certainly benefit to some level of instability or else we'd all be using purely machines for S&C.

    The question is then are balancing drills useful at all for athletes and in what context? For example, would single leg balancing drills with distractions be a good or bad balance exercise for a fighter? It may help strengthen foot muscles and works on a more stable surface than bosu balls but fighting is pretty much never done in a static position on your feet.

    Also, wouldn't proprioception increase coordination which would benefit athletic endeavours?

  8. alot of your video seems to be arguing for the “transfer principle” could you do a video or explain more about this concept especially in sports sci and S&C.

  9. Could you do one video on Khabib Nurmagomedov's prowess? What makes him so 'strong' that he manhandles all his opponents.

  10. Definitely second yall looking at Phil Daru, he's kind of known as the gold standard in mma S&C. The gym he works at probably has the highest budget of any mma gym aside from the actual UFC Performance Institute

  11. Rippetoe advocates his 2 factor model for any sport where you basically train with a barbell for strength and all the other sport performance attributes will come through you practicing your sport. What are your thoughts?

  12. Great content again guys! Thank you for taking the time to enlighten the masses. Could we have a video on your thoughts about David Weck – the inventor of the Bosu Ball. His training methods are very alternative and are being applied to some high level athletes Lots of good content in that, I would say.

  13. I'm an optometrist and your comment about peripheral vision training intrigues me alot. Love to have some more content on this. All in all, great video.

  14. If you think those training methods are bad you should check out how people train for swimming. Regularly swimming multiple sets of 500 yards to train for a 50 or 100 yard race is extremely common and its why most people get worse when they go to swim in college (among many other things).

  15. Great video. Do you think that hang power cleans with straps are dangerous? I find that even with hook grip, it's becoming not viable to do hang power clean sets of 3 with heavier weights. Hook grip does work nicely for single reps though

  16. Ever checked out Phil Daru's or Nick Curson's work? Curious what you'd think of that. Also what would you recommend for someone who is doing jiu jitsu tournaments back to back or multiple tourneys within a couple of months for S&C?Just maintaining the strength they've acquired or focused on the conditioning and speed work? thanks

  17. Hi I have a question/video idea. I need to improve my grip strength as it is a limiting factor in many of my lifts/exercises. However when I allocate any notable volume towards it the quality and volume in my other sessions drop massively. For stuff like rdl’s it just means less reps but for pull-ups the range of motion and speed goes down. Passive grip training doesn’t allow me to progress my grip a fraction of the speed that my overall strength improves. I could explain more in detail but maybe you know of some good way of dealing with this kind of problem?

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