There is nothing better than to hit a medicine ball in the ground. It's a chance to build muscle, strength and strength. They feel bad. And it could also relieve some stress and anxiety.
Medballs are among the most versatile devices in the gym. You can use them both indoors and outdoors and use them for various training effects. They can be used for weight training or athletic performance, and they can also improve the stability of your core (translation: abs!).
The medball seems to be a basic tool (essentially a heavy ball, is not it?), But it can be used in a complex way that challenges your biomechanics. The applications are endless. You can improve the rotational force, use full-body performance, work end-to-end force in extended positions, or do stability work.
Even better, you can easily leave the gym. A medball is just as good on the wall in the gym as on the wall in the open air. This makes it a great option for training anywhere.
The Versatility of the Medball
Here's the thing with most gym equipment: you can use it for any movement in one direction with little room for variability. It's hard to make minor changes to the way you load a dumbbell bicep curl, for example. This can limit the variation of the exercise program.
Medballs are not like that. They adapt to what I call "footprint" and "handprint". With footprint I mean your attitude. You can change the distance between your feet when you throw a medball or stagger your feet (a split posture) or hold them parallel to each other (bilateral posture). This change will result in adjustments to how your core, glutes, and shoulders will affect the medball.
Handprint is a hand positioning that changes the force potential and torque that other joints apply to the medball. For example, hold a medball with both hands in similar positions, and you probably need to square each throw with your shoulders. This is very different from the way you finish every medball when you've reached the medball like a basketball with one hand behind you and one hand on the side. Explore these different positions, depending on your training goals.