One of the most popular triceps exercises of all time is the triceps dip. Although I don't think a few dips here and there is going to kill you, as a rule I'm not a big fan. The optimal end-range of shoulder extension is around 60-70 degrees, but in the bottom position of a triceps dips, extension can far exceed this "healthy" range. Considering the loads used in a triceps dip are generally high (at least bodyweight), this can be a recipe for injury. Plus, dips can cause a lot of unwanted stress on the biceps tendon and anterior shoulder musculature.
loved it , lol i actually use the c-4 prior to all my work outs so i know exactly what you were talking about , great topics , loved your you tube video at the bottom as well , i would do that for all of your posts , really liked that fact that you sound like you know what your talking about , just a suggestion and also a question , have thought as topic for one of your posts maybe blogging about injuries like ” planters faciiatis ” associated with running and sports ? i would like to read what you have to say about that because i am suffering from that and know so many others who are as well , good post !
7. Vitamin D
We all know vitamin D comes from sunlight, but do you know if you're getting enough? If you're like 95 percent of the population, you're not. Vitamin D plays a huge role in helping the body absorb calcium, which keeps your bones strong. It also helps keep your immune system functioning optimally so you can spend more time on the field and less in bed sick. When you're out in the sun during two-a-days, you won't have to worry too much about vitamin D, but if you're holed up indoors during the off-season, you probably need a vitamin D supplement.