A strong core is one of the most important components of having a strong body. The core consists of muscles that wrap around and stabilize our spine, lower back and pelvis. Check out two types of Gravity Ball exercises that increase core strength.
To compliment our Q & A article about grip-free exercise we’d like to provide some tips on how to do grip-free exercise correctly so as to gain the most benefits.
A key principle of The Gravity Ball Method that we like to demonstrate for new Gravity Ball users is the concept of Time Under Tension. The principle is essentially that whenever you are using the Gravity Ball to exercise for a period of time (For instance, 30, 20, 15 or even 10 minutes), we suggest that you not put the Gravity Ball on the ground (even to rest) until your time is up.
Compact, portable and versatile. Resistance bands can be used to achieve a full body workout, as shown in this article by Greatist with 33 resistance band exercises you can do anywhere. Resistance bands are also popular in physical therapy because of their compactness and variety of tensions. Some resistance bands are essentially giant rubber bands while others come with handles or hooks.
Welcome to part three of this three part series where we'll show you how to use each type of strap on a Gravity Ball. Today, lets go through how to use the removable straps to increase the challenge and variety of your workouts.
Welcome to part two of this three part series where we'll show you how to use each type of strap on a Gravity Ball. Today, lets go through how to use the loop straps which allow you to strengthen and enhance symmetry of your major joints.
Going grip-free is simple! In this three part series we'll show you how to use each type of strap on a Gravity Ball. First, lets go through the adjustable straps which allow you to do resistance exercise that doesn't require you to grip the ball.
If you're a runner, do you currently cross train? Cross training as defined by Runner’s World, as a combination of exercises from other disciplines, different than the sport the athlete normally practices. In the case of runners, cross training can include swimming, cycling and doing other types of fitness when they are not running.
For this blog post we’d like to share a quick tip we like to use while using our Gravity Ball, the Lines Principle! The Lines Principle is the practice of aiming to form straight lines in our movements in order to improve our form, posture and skeletal alignment. See three ways we recommend practicing the Lines Principle!
What if instead of counting reps and sets during exercise, we focus on the total amount time spent exercising? We propose, by doing this you will allow increased flexibility and creativity into your workouts while still making the most of the time you spend exercising. Read on for some tips on how best to do this.