GYM: High Plank Dumbbell Pull

High Plank Dumbbell Pull Start in a high plank position with a dumbbell placed on the floor just outside of one hand. Maintaining core stability, reach across and grasp the dumbbell with your opposite hand. Pull the dumbbell across your body and place it on the floor. Place the hand you used to move the dumbbell just inside the dumbbell, which is now on the other side. Repeat to move the dumbbell back to the other side. Focus on maintaining a neutral spine throughout the movement. Your shoulders and hips should remain parallel to the floor and to each other. Be sure to breathe. If you have to hold your breath in order to successfully perform the exercise, then it is too difficult. The idea is to use your external core muscles, not your diaphragm, to maintain the stability of your spine. A good way to be sure you are using your external core muscles is to run in place or in some way get your heart rate up so that the diaphragm is busy breathing. Complete 12 repetitions. Rest and repeat.



High Plank Dumbbell Pull Start in a high plank position with a dumbbell placed on the floor just outside of one hand. Maintaining core stability, reach across and grasp the dumbbell with your opposite hand. Pull the dumbbell across your body and place it on the floor. Place the hand you used to move the dumbbell just inside the dumbbell, which is now on the other side. Repeat to move the dumbbell back to the other side. Focus on maintaining a neutral spine throughout the movement. Your shoulders and hips should remain parallel to the floor and to each other. Be sure to breathe. If you have to hold your breath in order to successfully perform the exercise, then it is too difficult. The idea is to use your external core muscles, not your diaphragm, to maintain the stability of your spine. A good way to be sure you are using your external core muscles is to run in place or in some way get your heart rate up so that the diaphragm is busy breathing. Complete 12 repetitions. Rest and repeat.



High Plank Dumbbell Pull Start in a high plank position with a dumbbell placed on the floor just outside of one hand. Maintaining core stability, reach across and grasp the dumbbell with your opposite hand. Pull the dumbbell across your body and place it on the floor. Place the hand you used to move the dumbbell just inside the dumbbell, which is now on the other side. Repeat to move the dumbbell back to the other side. Focus on maintaining a neutral spine throughout the movement. Your shoulders and hips should remain parallel to the floor and to each other. Be sure to breathe. If you have to hold your breath in order to successfully perform the exercise, then it is too difficult. The idea is to use your external core muscles, not your diaphragm, to maintain the stability of your spine. A good way to be sure you are using your external core muscles is to run in place or in some way get your heart rate up so that the diaphragm is busy breathing. Complete 12 repetitions. Rest and repeat.



High Plank Dumbbell Pull Start in a high plank position with a dumbbell placed on the floor just outside of one hand. Maintaining core stability, reach across and grasp the dumbbell with your opposite hand. Pull the dumbbell across your body and place it on the floor. Place the hand you used to move the dumbbell just inside the dumbbell, which is now on the other side. Repeat to move the dumbbell back to the other side. Focus on maintaining a neutral spine throughout the movement. Your shoulders and hips should remain parallel to the floor and to each other. Be sure to breathe. If you have to hold your breath in order to successfully perform the exercise, then it is too difficult. The idea is to use your external core muscles, not your diaphragm, to maintain the stability of your spine. A good way to be sure you are using your external core muscles is to run in place or in some way get your heart rate up so that the diaphragm is busy breathing. Complete 12 repetitions. Rest and repeat.



QUICKREAD

Allen Russell is a certified personal trainer at Crossroads Fitness Centers. For information on training with Allen or to learn more, text “perform” to 77094. Pictured: Kelsey Schlagel.



High Plank Dumbbell Pull

Start in a high plank position with a dumbbell placed on the floor just outside of one hand. Maintaining core stability, reach across and grasp the dumbbell with your opposite hand. Pull the dumbbell across your body and place it on the floor. Place the hand you used to move the dumbbell just inside the dumbbell, which is now on the other side.

Repeat to move the dumbbell back to the other side. Focus on maintaining a neutral spine throughout the movement.

Your shoulders and hips should remain parallel to the floor and to each other. Be sure to breathe. If you have to hold your breath in order to successfully perform the exercise, then it is too difficult.

The idea is to use your external core muscles, not your diaphragm, to maintain the stability of your spine.

A good way to be sure you are using your external core muscles is to run in place or in some way get your heart rate up so that the diaphragm is busy breathing.

Complete 12 repetitions. Rest and repeat.


COMMENTS

Commenting is not available in this channel entry.


TOP JOBS
  • Accountant

    Delta-Montrose ElectricAssociation & Elevatecurrent job openi...

  • Deputy Sheriff

    Rio Blanco County iscurrently seeking qualified applicants for i...

  • Delivery Route

    BUSINESS OPPORTUNITYWould you like to deliver newspapersa...

  • Finance & Administrative Director

    Finance & Administrative DirectorThe City of Ouray is seeking a f...

  • Rn

    Find Your Life'sWork at HopeWestImmediate Openings forRegi...

  • Rn, Lpn, Cna And Cook

    Mantey Heights Rehab & Care CentreNew Wage ScaleFT, PT &am...

Search More Jobs





THE DAILY SENTINEL
734 S. Seventh St.
Grand Junction, CO 81501
970-242-5050; M-F 8:00 - 5:00
Editions
Subscribe to print edition
E-edition
Advertisers
Advertiser Tearsheet
Information

© 2017 Grand Junction Media, Inc.
By using this site you agree to the Visitor Agreement and the Privacy Policy