Good Morning + SQUAT

What is good morning to squat?

The good morning to squat exercise is a compound movement that combines two classic exercises, the good morning and the squat. It is an advanced exercise that requires good technique and stability.

This combination is perfect to strengthen and pump the lower back, glutes and hamstrings. A special technique of performance promotes optimal muscle tension, which is considered to be necessary to strengthen the ligaments and develop muscle fibers in those positions that are especially important in the SNATCH and CLEAN & JERK performance.

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How To Perform A Good Morning To Squat Exercise?

Begin by standing with your feet shoulder-width apart and your toes pointed slightly outward. Place a barbell across your upper back, just like you would for a regular squat.

Lower your torso forward by hinging at your hips and bending your knees slightly. This is the good morning portion of the movement.

Pause briefly at the bottom of the good morning position, then reverse the movement and push your hips back up to a standing position.

From the standing position, immediately lower your hips back down into a full squat position. Keep your chest up and your knees tracking over your toes.

Push through your heels to stand back up to the starting position.

Repeat for the desired number of reps.

What Muscles A Good Morning + Squat Primarily Targets?

The good morning + squat exercise is a compound exercise that targets multiple muscle groups, primarily the posterior chain muscles including the glutes, hamstrings, and lower back. Additionally, it also targets the quads, core, and upper back muscles.

The good morning portion of the exercise targets the lower back muscles, including the erector spinae and multifidus muscles. These muscles are responsible for extending the spine and maintaining proper posture. The glutes and hamstrings are also heavily targeted during the good morning portion of the exercise, as they are responsible for hip extension.

The squat portion of the exercise targets the quads, which are the muscles located on the front of the thighs, as well as the glutes, hamstrings, and core muscles. The squat portion also engages the upper back muscles, including the traps and rhomboids, which help stabilize the barbell.

This exercise can help improve overall lower body strength, as well as improve technique and stability in both the good morning and squat movements. It is important to use proper form and appropriate weight when performing this exercise to avoid injury.

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