The knee is brilliant, yet vulnerable. It is a joint that is protected by cartilage and activated with muscles, tendons and ligaments. With all these possibilities, you can lift hundreds of miles, sprint hard and stay on a penny and lean against a squat position while skiing. Like any great architecture, it can deteriorate over time. But there are ways to strengthen it. "They need to provide mobility in the muscle tissue above and below the joint," says Adam Rosante, a certified strength and nutrition trainer in New York City. "Strength in the gluteal muscles, hamstrings, and quads provides stability while mobility relieves the knee itself."
Knee pain may be due to muscle imbalance, poor movement patterns, and poor movement patterns. So Rosante has created a workout that includes all three responds. Even if your knees are in good shape, you can benefit from them, especially when you are active. Perform this circuit twice a week with a warm-up that focuses on the mobility of the ankle. Jog or jump a rope for a few minutes, then roll out the calves and stretch the tibialis anterior (the muscle outside the tibia) for a total of six to eight minutes. Begin weight-based bodyweighting and then build a kettlebell of 1