FREE 2-3 DAY PRIORITY SHIPPING ON ALL ORDERS OVER $75!

Back To Categories
×

Registration

Profile Informations

Login Datas

or login

First name is required!
Last name is required!
First name is not valid!
Last name is not valid!
This is not an email address!
Email address is required!
This email is already registered!
Password is required!
Enter a valid password!
Please enter 6 or more characters!
Please enter 16 or less characters!
Passwords are not same!
Terms and Conditions are required!
Email or Password is wrong!

Pro Tips | Chest and Tri Day

 

Monday may be international chest day, but today there should be at least a single bench open to get some quality pressing in.  Chest day often gets treated as “find as many angles of bench press to do” day:  However, as stated in various articles we’ve written in the past, a quality routine includes diversity.  Many have found that by decreasing their training time and implementing smarter movements in a well-planned succession leads to quicker results.  So, we’ve recruited the Pro’s to help you put together a better chest and tricep routine.  Start implementing these movements today!

 

ModernPRE+ Be PREpared

 

Target the upper chest with a giant set of Dumbbell Flyes, dumbbell press and incline bench press. With the dumbbell flyes I use weight that I can really conduct a proper fly by angling my forearms causing a good stretch during the eccentric movement w a slight 2-5 second pause. Don't go heavy w this movement to avoid possible tears due to the stress placed on the pecs. Incline bench press I like to bring the bar down to my neck to enhance the stretch on the upper chest. Also press till arms are fully extended and squeezing w every rep.  – Ant Williams | IFBB Physique Pro

 

Choose a weight that you can manage and not a weight that manages you. This edict of resistance training goes back to my earliest days of coaching, the 1980’s, and stems from my passion in the classic arts of fencing and martial arts, as well as the ‘iron game’ and even surfing. Ultimately this comes down to maintaining position under duress (chaos training), constant tension and proper movement. With this in mind the circular fly is a perfect ‘finishing’ movement in chest training and harkens back to the rich past of the ‘iron game’. Perform a few sets with a high rep range of 12 to 15. – John Davies | Founder of Renegade Training

 

JM Press, Banded Dips, and Slingshot Pushups are Highlands Game World Champion Matt Vincents 3 favorite auxillary movements for chest and tri’s.  Get the video here.

 

The Rolling Tricep Extension is a nice variation of a skull crusher. Notice it's not a bounce off the floor as the roll out and roll in create a distinct break from the eccentric and concentric phases. I also really like the fact that the roll in cues the elbows back in versus a standard skull crusher where you see more flaring with fatigue kicking in or advancing loads. This significantly reduces the negative stresses on the elbow that often induce elbow pain with skull crushers. To do these lower the weight to the floor close to the head as possible. Have a distinct roll out and when your roll it back in pull it in till it just about hits your head before pressing it out with the triceps. Use 25lb plates to get the right distance off the floor. -  Chris Duffin | Powerlifting World Record Holder and Coach

 

The Cable Chest Press is one of Victor Egonu, Natural Pro’s favorite finishing movements for chest day. Get the video here.

 

Let us know which one of these new exercises you plan to try in your next workout.  #LiveModern

 

TEAM USPlabs Anthony Thomas

 

Disclaimer The views and opinions expressed in this article are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the official policy or position of USPlabs or any employee thereof. Examples used within this article are only examples. USPlabs is not responsible for the accuracy of any of the information supplied by the authors of this article. Content contributors are not employees of USPlabs. Authors may have been remunerated by USPlabs.

 

The information provided in this article, as well as this web-site blog is intended for informational and educational purposes only and should not be interpreted as medical advice for any condition. Always consult a qualified medical professional before beginning any nutritional program or exercise program. By reading this disclaimer, you hereby agree and understand that the information provided in this column is not medical advice and relying upon it shall be done at your sole risk.