Posts Tagged ‘ crossfit ’

Monday 2/4/13

Monday

burpees

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

WOD

In teams of two complete:
2 Minutes

Max Burpees (both members are working)

2 Minutes Rest

Race to 150 wallballs (20/14) (1 ball per team)

2 Minute Rest

2 Minutes

Max Burpees

Score= total time + total burpees.

Comp class
Skill: Muscle ups
EMOM: Squat clean

Importance of Sleep : Six reasons not to scrimp on sleep

JANUARY 2006     http://www.health.harvard.edu/press_releases/importance_of_sleep_and_health

A recent survey found that more people are sleeping less than six hours a night, and sleep difficulties visit 75% of us at least a few nights per week. A short-lived bout of insomnia is generally nothing to worry about. The bigger concern is chronic sleep loss, which can contribute to health problems such as weight gain, high blood pressure, and a decrease in the immune system’s power, reports the Harvard Women’s Health Watch.

While more research is needed to explore the links between chronic sleep loss and health, it’s safe to say that sleep is too important to shortchange.

The Harvard Women’s Health Watch suggests six reasons to get enough sleep:

  1. Learning and memory: Sleep helps the brain commit new information to memory through a process called memory consolidation. In studies, people who’d slept after learning a task did better on tests later.
  2. Metabolism and weight: Chronic sleep deprivation may cause weight gain by affecting the way our bodies process and store carbohydrates, and by altering levels of hormones that affect our appetite.
  3. Safety: Sleep debt contributes to a greater tendency to fall asleep during the daytime. These lapses may cause falls and mistakes such as medical errors, air traffic mishaps, and road accidents.
  4. Mood: Sleep loss may result in irritability, impatience, inability to concentrate, and moodiness. Too little sleep can also leave you too tired to do the things you like to do.
  5. Cardiovascular health: Serious sleep disorders have been linked to hypertension, increased stress hormone levels, and irregular heartbeat.
  6. Disease: Sleep deprivation alters immune function, including the activity of the body’s killer cells. Keeping up with sleep may also help fight cancer.

052112_hn_sleep_640

Talk to your Crossfit Trainer for more information on getting a better nights sleep.

Monday am! December 10th WOD

 

 

Mon 12/10

AMRAP in 10 mins-

30 Double Unders (15 attempts)

15 Power Snatches @ 75/55

M1: 65/45

M2: 55/35

M3: 45/25

Monday 12.3.2012 – Winter WODFEST Registration

It doesn’t feel like winter outside but Winter is the trap season to put on the extra pounds.  Don’t wait until January to see your body get fit and healthy.  Start this week with some great burners.

winter weight loss challenge

WOD

1000 m row

Then 3 Rounds of:

5 power snatch 135/95

10 push ups

15 pull ups

20 lunges

Then 500 m row

M1:115/80

M2:95/65

M3:75/55

M4: 65/45

winter-health

Winter WODFEST registration is Monday 9am.  Click HERE to register for this exciting competition

Thursday

Diane

21-15-9 reps of:
Deadlift 225/155
Handstand push-ups

M1:205/135

M2:185/125

M3:155/105

M4: 135/85

MM: 115/65

Good for strengthening your back. Go light if you don’t feel comfortable with deadlifts.

22 kids on Tuesday for Crossfit Kids.

Wednesday

10 rounds

400 M row

1 minute stand up pedal on bike

20 push up or pull ups or a little of both. (partition reps however you would like)

M1:9 rounds

M2:8 rounds

M3: 7 rounds

Bladium Soccer is now 2-1 with our win last night. The game was much closer this week 8-6 due to Chantell playing with us.

Tuesday

“Dumbells of Death”

20 min AMRAP:

10 thrusters 10/5lbs

10 double OH Russian sit up

10 dumbell burpees (at the top is a press with the dumbells)

10 dumbell swings (just like a kettlebell swing but with 2 dumbells. Dumbells touching each other the whole time.

Every time you put the dumbells down its 20 lunges (with dumbells)

M1: 8 reps

M2: 6 reps

Strength: EMOM (Every minute on the minute) 15 minutes

1 Power clean 85%

+

Strict press 5×5 (while doing power cleans)

7 Ways to Make Yourself More Coachable
Written by Dave Lipson

As passionate coaches we want to impart athletes with as much knowledge, information, and attention as possible. Unfortunately, the communication process is often interrupted both on the coaches and athletes’ part by group size, distractions, time constraints, etc…. Here are 7 ways that you as an athlete can get the most out of the coaching we are trying to provide.

  1. Show up 10 minutes early. This will help you check out the workout, watching the previous class finish. You can get a glimpse of the scaling options, target times and goals for the workout, and give you a transition time to mentally ramp up to get in the right mindset.
  2. Talk to your coach. Before the workout is a great time to bring to the coach’s attention any special need or considerations you might have. Maybe you have an injury, maybe you are scared, maybe there is something that is especially challenging for you. Before class is a great time to address those things.
  3. “Get in tight!” Like it’s cold and I’m the camp fire when we are briefing the workout or going over ways to attack the workout. Having to repeat stuff takes time away from athletes, so get it in close even if it gets a little weird.
  4. Slow it down when we go over progressions. We are after quality, not quantity, when it comes to learning movement. Don’t be in a rush. Quiet your mind and concentrate on the concise cues the coach is giving. Work on improving little details, and retain those little improvements, so they can accumulate over time.
  5. Get eyes on you. Ask the coach to watch your movement. It doesn’t have to be every rep, but the coach should see a few good reps for every athlete and regardless of your ability you should walk away with at least one cue. Wait for the coach, ask for attention. This also puts pressure on you to perform with an audience.
  6. Write your cues down in a log. If there was a tactile or verbal cue that worked well with you, jot it down. Athletes internalize things in different ways, maybe squatting against the wall gives you a better lumbar curve or maybe if you just hear “arch your back” and that gets you there. Keep an inventory of your fixes.
  7. Stay after class. Pick the brains of coaches. Let them get into more details for the fixes or recommendations they made for you. This is a great chance to go into more detail and get the “why” of the actionable cues you got. After class is also a great time to do “goat work” and work on those weaknesses that challenge you. Maybe it is getting reps of the kipping pull-up progression or working on double-unders. It is often the accumulation of this time that facilitate breakthoughs.

These are a few ways to maximize the athlete coach experience. Understand that communication is a two-way street. We give a cue and you communicate with a physical result. But there are some types of communication that are not communicated physically. If there are any emotional considerations or things that we need to know to get you to work at the threshold of your physical and mental capacity we have a very approachable and empathetic staff waiting to help.

Monday 11.26.12 You feel so fat after Thanksgiving

Now is the time to work off all that food and drink from last week.  Jackie has come to town to whoop your ass in shape.

“Jackie”

1000 M row

50 thrusters (empty bar)

25 pull ups

After first group finishes the row start second wave on rowers at the same time. Try to start guys first (they usually row faster but are usually slower because they are checking out all the hot girls in Bladium Crossfit)