SPRINT TRAINING EQUIPMENT - SPRINT TRAINING


Sprint training equipment - Antique medical equipment.



Sprint Training Equipment





sprint training equipment






    sprint training
  • Repeated quality runs (in excess of 75 percent of the runner's basic speed) of 50-150m with rest periods that allow complete recovery. This is an anaerobic workout.

  • A swimmer must swim as fast as they can over a certain distance. This is usually not more than 25-30 yards.





    equipment
  • Mental resources

  • The process of supplying someone or something with such necessary items

  • A tool is a device that can be used to produce or achieve something, but that is not consumed in the process. Colloquially a tool can also be a procedure or process used for a specific purpose.

  • The act of equipping, or the state of being equipped, as for a voyage or expedition; Whatever is used in equipping; necessaries for an expedition or voyage; the collective designation for the articles comprising an outfit; equipage; as, a railroad equipment (locomotives, cars, etc.

  • The necessary items for a particular purpose

  • an instrumentality needed for an undertaking or to perform a service











sprint training equipment - Maurice Wilson:




Maurice Wilson: Sprint Training the Jamaican Way (DVD)


Maurice Wilson: Sprint Training the Jamaican Way (DVD)



with Maurice Wilson Jamaican National Track & Field Team Assistant Coach (Sprints) at the 2008 and 2004 Olympic Games and in four World Championships; Head Coach to the 2002 and 2001 Jamaican World Junior Teams; Head Girls Track Coach at Holmwood Technical High School in Manchester (JA) where his squads have taken seven consecutive girls National Championships Coach Wilson shares the training philosophies and protocol that are at the heart of the Jamaican sprint success. Part 1:Warm up. Enjoy injury free workouts using Wilson's 9-drill dynamic warm up. Part 2: Running Drills. Features a 9-drill sequence that shows you how to incorporate proper running technique into the execution of the training drills. Part 3: Strength Philosophies. Wilson details the Jamaican philosophy for strength development for sprinters. Part 4: Strength Work. Learn three variations of Wilson's strength program: circuit training, hip strength and stability strength. Part 5: Contrast Training. Create power and endurance in your athletes! Wilson demonstrates five examples of contrast training. Part 6: Training Program Breakdown. Wilson details both macrocycle and microcycle breakdowns of the training phases that include General Preparatory Phase, Specific Phase and Competitive Phase. Part 7: Meet Preparation. Learn to prepare your athletes for the meets that matter most. Wilson shares a detailed plan for competition-day preparation and tapering. Part 8: Competition Day Preparation. Uncover how to warm up an athlete at a meet and ensure they're in the proper state of mind to compete. Use specific strategies in regards to rest, diet and mental planning that will allow your athletes to put all of their focus into the race. Part 9: Race Strategies. Give your athletes an edge on race day with proven race strategies for the 100 and 200. Part 10: Injury prevention. Wilson shares the "Jamaican Way" on training philosophies designed to serve the best interest of the athlete. 61 minutes. 2010










85% (5)





Discipline = Leadership ?




Discipline = Leadership ?





I think so - in certain circumstances, discipline does equal leadership.

I’ve had the opportunity to visit for at least more than a week; four Forward Operating Bases (FOBs) here in Afghanistan where joint U.S. and Afghan National Army (ANA) or Afghan National Police (ANP) operations were/are conducted out of.

My very first experience with the ANA wasn’t too pleasant to be honest. I found myself dumbfounded and confused as I thought silently how in the hell the U.S. Army unit commanding this FOB would tolerate such blatant acts of incompetence and a lackadaisical attitude of not giving a shit that put everyone, U.S. and ANA, at greater risk of injury and or death.

Flying into the FOB I saw a sight I had never seen before on a U.S. Military installation. Everywhere you looked: on top of the roofs of buildings, bunkers, vehicle roofs, communication towers and shipping containers were ANA soldiers who appeared to be standing upon all these structures with both hands rose above their heads as if trying to offer some kind of sacrifice to some unknown God. Upon landing and getting a closer look at these men I recognized what they were attempting to do. Every single soldier had a small cell phone in their hands and they were trying to get as high as they could to get a signal so they could make a call. Walking through the FOB I couldn’t help but laugh out loud – I mean that’s how bizarre and out of place the entire scene appeared, as if I had flown into some kind of time-warp to land in a different world.

It was while I was given a tour of the FOB that I recognized the first signs of something really afoot. ANA soldiers in American supplied HUMVEEs sped by in reckless abandon. On more than one occasion water bladders that supplied the few shower tents, were run over and destroyed. Near-miss hit and runs were rampant and the dust that spewed up covered everything. But it wasn’t until the ANA began to prepare for their patrols and operations outside the wire (outside the walls of the FOB) that things really got interesting. I had never seen such blatant disregard for weapon safety in my life! How anyone wasn’t shot, including members of my group and I, comes down to pure, blind luck.

From out of nowhere just a few yards away the sound of machine gun fire letting loose a short burst of three to six rounds tore through the air. It just happened the tent I was staying in paralleled the staging point for outbound ANA patrols. It was at this staging point that the ANA loaded their weapons before rolling outside the Entry Control Point (ECP). RAT TAT ATAT ATAT! POW..POW…BANG… Negligent discharge after negligent discharge of their weapons only yards away with the weapons pointed in our direction. I slept on the floor that night! Haha!

The following morning we came under mortar attack with a round landing only about 30 yards from my location. I don my vest and helmet and run outside and trip over some board which sends me rolling into the EVIL, Afghan moon dust! No shit! I sit up and look around and notice all the American soldiers and American contractors sprinting to protective bunkers. I then notice a group of ANA soldiers a few yards away looking at me and laughing. They pointed at me, gave me the thumbs up and made a hand gesture, that mixed with their body language, told me I had nothing to worry about. Then they just walked away like nothing was going on. While making my own way to the safety of a bunker I noticed the entire FOB was the same. The ANA soldiers didn’t care. None of them wore any personal protective equipment (PPE), they didn’t duck, run for cover or anything. I again found myself laughing out loud as I pondered my situation in this parallel world I had landed in.

Then you had the social divide. The American soldiers were kept under strict command with disciplinary action coming down if even for a moment they removed their gloves, safety glasses or helmet. While in the bunkers I heard many a U.S. Soldier state they wished the ANA would get hit by the incoming mortar/rocket rounds. “I wish those bastards would get blown the fuck up!” As the bunker filled with laughter – I’ll admit I too laughed. The entire situation was just FUBAR (Fucked up beyond all recognition). And I found myself angry and frustrated at the American leadership who was supposedly charged with managing the FOB. I was left in total amazement!!

After about a week my duties were finished and I found myself hitching a ride with a U.S. Army convoy to the next FOB I had to get to. While driving down the Afghan roads to this FOB, I wondered what time-warp and parallel world I would find myself in upon exiting my gun-truck. This time I was on an Afghan National Police (ANP) FOB. What a total contrast! Discipline ruled the day here. No negligent discharges, damaged property from reckless driving and no one was allowed to stand on top of anything in an attempt to retrieve a single bar on their c











Frame or no frame?




Frame or no frame?





Does discipline equal leadership? I think so - in certain circumstances, discipline does equal leadership.

I’ve had the opportunity to visit for at least more than a week; four Forward Operating Bases (FOBs) here in Afghanistan where joint U.S. and Afghan National Army (ANA) or Afghan National Police (ANP) operations were/are conducted out of.

My very first experience with the ANA wasn’t too pleasant to be honest. I found myself dumbfounded and confused as I thought silently how in the hell the U.S. Army unit commanding this FOB would tolerate such blatant acts of incompetence and a lackadaisical attitude of not giving a shit that put everyone, U.S. and ANA, at greater risk of injury and or death.

Flying into the FOB I saw a sight I had never seen before on a U.S. Military installation. Everywhere you looked: on top of the roofs of buildings, bunkers, vehicle roofs, communication towers and shipping containers were ANA soldiers who appeared to be standing upon all these structures with both hands rose above their heads as if trying to offer some kind of sacrifice to some unknown God. Upon landing and getting a closer look at these men I recognized what they were attempting to do. Every single soldier had a small cell phone in their hands and they were trying to get as high as they could to get a signal so they could make a call. Walking through the FOB I couldn’t help but laugh out loud – I mean that’s how bizarre and out of place the entire scene appeared, as if I had flown into some kind of time-warp to land in a different world.

It was while I was given a tour of the FOB that I recognized the first signs of something really afoot. ANA soldiers in American supplied HUMVEEs sped by in reckless abandon. On more than one occasion water bladders that supplied the few shower tents, were run over and destroyed. Near-miss hit and runs were rampant and the dust that spewed up covered everything. But it wasn’t until the ANA began to prepare for their patrols and operations outside the wire (outside the walls of the FOB) that things really got interesting. I had never seen such blatant disregard for weapon safety in my life! How anyone wasn’t shot, including members of my group and I, comes down to pure, blind luck.

From out of nowhere just a few yards away the sound of machine gun fire letting loose a short burst of three to six rounds tore through the air. It just happened the tent I was staying in paralleled the staging point for outbound ANA patrols. It was at this staging point that the ANA loaded their weapons before rolling outside the Entry Control Point (ECP). RAT TAT ATAT ATAT! POW..POW…BANG… Negligent discharge after negligent discharge of their weapons only yards away with the weapons pointed in our direction. I slept on the floor that night! Haha!

The following morning we came under mortar attack with a round landing only about 30 yards from my location. I don my vest and helmet and run outside and trip over some board which sends me rolling into the EVIL, Afghan moon dust! No shit! I sit up and look around and notice all the American soldiers and American contractors sprinting to protective bunkers. I then notice a group of ANA soldiers a few yards away looking at me and laughing. They pointed at me, gave me the thumbs up and made a hand gesture, that mixed with their body language, told me I had nothing to worry about. Then they just walked away like nothing was going on. While making my own way to the safety of a bunker I noticed the entire FOB was the same. The ANA soldiers didn’t care. None of them wore any personal protective equipment (PPE), they didn’t duck, run for cover or anything. I again found myself laughing out loud as I pondered my situation in this parallel world I had landed in.

Then you had the social divide. The American soldiers were kept under strict command with disciplinary action coming down if even for a moment they removed their gloves, safety glasses or helmet. While in the bunkers I heard many a U.S. Soldier state they wished the ANA would get hit by the incoming mortar/rocket rounds. “I wish those bastards would get blown the fuck up!” As the bunker filled with laughter – I’ll admit I too laughed. The entire situation was just FUBAR (Fucked up beyond all recognition). And I found myself angry and frustrated at the American leadership who was supposedly charged with managing the FOB. I was left in total amazement!!

After about a week my duties were finished and I found myself hitching a ride with a U.S. Army convoy to the next FOB I had to get to. While driving down the Afghan roads to this FOB, I wondered what time-warp and parallel world I would find myself in upon exiting my gun-truck. This time I was on an Afghan National Police (ANP) FOB. What a total contrast! Discipline ruled the day here. No negligent discharges, damaged property from reckless driving and no one was allowed to stand on top of anything in an attempt









sprint training equipment








sprint training equipment




SPEEDSTER® Power Break Away TM with BELT, Speed & Resistance Training (Harness pictured but this listing is for belt)






This listing is for Power Break Away with BELT OPTION. POWER BREAK AWAY develops strong explosive starts and quick sprints. The trail runner gives the lead runner resistance then releases the lead runner into a full explosive sprint. This increases acceleration from the "pop" when released. The Power Break Away works much like the Rip and Zip but is utilized for longer resistive sprints before being released by the trail runner. SPEEDSTER® POWER BREAK AWAY PACKAGE INCLUDES: 1- SPEEDSTER Padded Dual Use Reversible Waist Belt fits up to 52" waist, 1- 10' Long Resistance Tether with handle, 1- Quick Release, WORLDWIDE FITNESS PRODUCTS: The principal of this company has been manufacturing, selling and distributing fitness and sports training products for over 20 years. COMPANY MISSION STATEMENT: To offer high quality products and services at a fair price!










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