Sports Conditioning

Training for Total Human Performance in Sports

  • Are you an adult recreational athlete?
  • Do you play a sport on a regular basis where you want to perform at your best and minimize the risk of injury?
  • Do you coach or play on an adult recreational, high school, or youth sports team that needs conditioning?

Most adult athletes are “weekend warriors” – they play their favorite sport one or two times a week and try to go 100%.

People not properly conditioned have a higher risk of injury and are not able to play to the best of their ability.

Coach Burgess making a glove save on Johnny BucykAs our bodies age, we are perfectly capable of continuing to play our favorite sports, but it takes longer to warm up, prepare to play, and to recover from a game or practice.

As a middle-aged athlete, I have played lacrosse and continue to play ice hockey as a goaltender. Goaltender is a demanding position physically because we are on the ice for the full 60 minutes. It is important to be properly conditioned to reduce the risk of injury and so I can continue to have fun playing hockey into the 60+ division!High School lacrosse team warming up

High school and college athletes need to be prepared physically and mentally and so do adults who play recreationally. Playing a sport year-round is not enough to stay in shape. Athletes become sport-specific. Proper conditioning is important for all-around athleticism, sports excellence, reducing injury risk, and proper recovery.

Preparing for any of these sports? Proper conditioning is important at any age!

• Ice Hockey • Lacrosse • Soccer • Men’s & Women’s Rugby
• Skiing (Alpine & Nordic) • Field Hockey • Golf • Baseball
• Softball • Distance Running • Basketball • Football
• Death Race • Tough Mudder • Warrior Dash • Renegade Playground

Sports conditioning for Total Human Performance