squash

squash

Better your squash training or squash coaching with tips from the following articles, which are here to help your total squash fitness… To browse our library of free sports training articles, browse using the categories on the left or use the search box.

Ageing and Performance

Muscle power and strength

Sleep deprivation

Sleep your way to better performance

Sports Drinks

When sports drinks don’t work

Resistance training and muscle protein synthesis

Latest research to increase strength and muscle mass

The psychology of speed training

Mental preparation to enhance speed training and improve performance

Interval training: good for health as well as performance!

Intervals benefit performance at all levels of sport

Focusing attention on concentration

Attentional control in sport

Caffeine: old friend, new findings!

Andrew Hamilton explains new research about training and competing with caffeine supplements

Maximising the Anabolic Response to Training

Nick Tiller presents six evidence-driven but seldom practised methods by which athletes can promote the anabolic process to maximise training adaptation, promote recovery and improve athletic performance.

Fatmax: fat fact or fat fiction?

The loss of excess fat isn’t just aesthetic – it almost always produces enhanced performance

Warming up: the latest research into stretching

There’s increasing evidence that stretching before exercise doesn’t improve performance or reduce injury risk

Squash, Badminton, and Tennis players: Improve your power!

Big hitting for racquet sports players – prepare yourself!

Sports Injuries: prevention and treatment of tennis elbow

Tennis Elbow (Lateral Epicondylitis) prevention and treatment

The history of squash: how a ball boy became an undefeated champion.

Squash: The ball-boy servants who watched, waited - and conquered

Creatine improves performance for competitive squash players

Oral creatine supplementation improves exercise performance

Squash, age, fitness and risk

Squash, Age, Fitness And Risk: New research conducted by T. Reilly and D. Halsall at the Centre for Sport and Exercise at Liverpool John Moore University has shown that regular competitive squash has considerable health benefits but that older recreational players should approach the game with due care.

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