About The Author

Rob Wilson comes from an eclectic background of modern manual therapy approaches and strength and conditioning. Rob prides himself on being obsessed with constantly trying, researching, and implementing best practices that will help his clients actualize their innate potential. Robert is the head coach of Prepare2Perform in the TrainHeroic marketplace.

Recent Posts

Stuck in Pull Up Purgatory? Here's How To Go From Zero to Hero

By Robert Wilson | Tue, Feb 7

Imagine this; youre out on a nice hike with your significant other.  Strolling along, enjoying the day nothing seems out of the ordinary.  The birds are chirping, skies are blue, and all is well, until you happen upon a clearing in the forest where a pack of wolves hovers over a freshly killed fawn.

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The Downfall of Gumby: What Is Hypermobility And How Do I Fix It?

By Robert Wilson | Thu, Aug 25

Everyone these days is on and on about mobility.  As they should be: having full range of motion and healthy soft tissues is an important component of performance and most people are missing critical ranges of motion that contribute to loss of performance and long term dysfunction.

But increasing range of motion is only part of the picture.  

On the other end of the spectrum we have hypermobility.  Literally, too much range of motion.

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How To Make The Most of Your CrossFit Warm Up

By Robert Wilson | Mon, Feb 8

What does the first 10 minutes of class look like at your gym?

I’m guessing that it includes a bit of small chat about the workout followed by foam rolling and a light jog. If you are taking it serious, you probably even work in a bit of soft tissue smashing!

While this better than not warming up at all, it still leaves a lot on the table when it comes to managing your time and delivering the most bang for your buck as coach.

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The Subtle and Sinister Activity that Kills Performance

By Robert Wilson | Thu, Nov 12

by Rob Wilson, Prepare2Perform

Having been a Clinical Soft Tissue Specialist for nearly 15 years, I have seen a lot of crap.

Bad backs, shoulders, hips, ankles, hamstrings, calves, and the list goes on.Some of those are sports injuries, few from an actual catastrophic event. Most from poor mechanics, lack of maintenance, or poor training practices. Throughout the years of treating these problems there is one certain commonality that almost always predisposes athletes to preventable issues.

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