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FAQ's for Questions about the Resistance Bands


Should I be using heavier or stronger resistance bands?


How to order


How much effort should you exert for each exercise?


Proper positioning with the exercise band.


Attaching the resistance band.


Maintaining good balance during each exercise.



Should I be using heavier or stronger resistance bands?


For most people starting and doing the training exercises, we recommend using the red colored bands (light resistance), green colored bands (medium resistance) and/or blue colored bands (heavy resistance).

Each program comes with two 5-foot bands. One is red/light resistance and the other is blue/heavy resistance. Before considering whether or not to go to a stronger band, it is first suggested to use both of your bands, side by side, at the same time while doing an exercise. This will increase the resistance the bands can supply individually and should enable you to exercise well within the physical limits of the bands.

If you find when you use the bands, the bands are stretched to their limits where this is no more stretch left in them, then you should definitely consider ordering either more of the same colored bands, and using them side by side, or you may ultimately need to buy heavier resistance bands all together.

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How to order


To order by credit card click the program name.

Run Faster Kick Farther Soccer    raining        Jump Higher Basketball & Volleyball Training
Swing Faster Baseball & Softball Training

Tee Off Golf Training

Extra bands or extra manuals without bands

To order by mail click here

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How much effort should you exert for each exercise?


Typically, isometric contractions are done using between 70-80% of your maximum strength. The best way to gauge this amount of effort is as follows: when you start an exercise, if you can easily hold the final position for a lot longer than the recommended 10-15 seconds, then you are not using enough effort. If you feel like you need a break around the 10 second mark (similar to the breaks taken between weightlifting sets), then you are exerting the proper amount of force.

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Proper positioning with the exercise band.


All of the exercises will require you to be at a certain distance away from where the band is tied in order to achieve enough resistance. If this exercise is too easy when you try it, then you will need to move farther away from where your band is tied to stretch it (creating more resistance), or use a second band at the same time, side by side, to increase the resistance, or both.

If the exercise is too hard when you first try it using only one band, then you will need to move closer to where the band is tied. This shortens the band to reduce the resistance.

Getting into the proper position is a simple thing to do. It is also critical to achieving good results with this program. As you become familiar with all of the exercises, you should be able to judge for yourself the best position to be in to make the exercises most effective for you.

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Attaching the resistance band.


The training programs come with at least two resistance bands 5 feet long. All of the exercises require you to attach your bands around an immovable object such as a pole. When it is time for you to attach your bands to a similar object, here are two simple rules to follow: 1) make sure the object you tie the band to is really immovable relative to your own strength, and 2) make sure the object you tie the band around does not have any rough or sharp edges as this will cause your exercise band to tear. Serious injury may result if the exercise band breaks and snaps back and hits you.

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Maintaining good balance during each exercise.


You may find that your balance is really being tested with certain exercises in the beginning with this type of training. Its important to maintain proper form with those exercises and finding something to balance against while you do them is essential for your success.

If you are doing these exercises in your home, walls make good places to balance against for some of them since they typically provide you with a sturdy support should you need it. However, be careful there are no items on the walls such as pictures or mirrors that can slide if you happen to find yourself losing your balance and end up placing your hands on them.

If you are doing these exercises in a gym and are attaching your bands to say, one piece of equipment, you might also look for a second nearby machine that can also serve as a good support for your hands. Gym equipment makes perhaps the best places to attach your bands to. This is because the equipment is typically immovable relative to your own body strength and most of the equipment is finished with smooth steel that won’t cut your bands and cause them to tear. If you have access to gym equipment, it is suggested that you use it. As a cautionary note, if you choose to incorporate gym equipment into your setup, make sure you keep your hands away from any moving parts on the equipment (pulleys, cables, hinges etc.) that you may be using for balance to avoid injury.

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