A couple weeks ago, I was in my gym at my gym when I ran into an athlete that reminded me of myself.
He had a great glute-hamstring exercise routine that included a deadlift, bench press, and squat.
He was doing it in a few different exercises, but one of them stood out.
That exercise was the trap exercise.
You can think of the trap as the opposite of the front squat, where you bend your knees and lean forward.
When you do a front squat and perform the trap, your body has to bend its knees to stabilize the body as you lift the weight.
This can cause strain to the muscles, joints, and tendons.
If you’re not familiar with trap exercises and how they’re performed, it’s a great way to learn how to perform a trap.
So how did this guy do it?
He was using a combination of the back squat, front squat (and reverse side squats), and a front and reverse front squat to perform the traps.
This is how the back squats were performed: A heavy barbell was placed behind his back.
He pulled the barbell in a reverse direction and then extended his back with his hands while simultaneously lowering his legs.
As he pulled the weight forward, he leaned forward and extended his knees until they were parallel with the floor.
After pulling the weight, he slowly extended his arms until they reached the top of his hips, and then he rotated his hips to bring his legs back down.
You can also try doing a reverse side squat if you want to learn more about this exercise.
In this video, you can see how the bar was rotated to bring the legs back to their starting position.
With a heavy bar, you need to pull the bar back as hard as you can to make sure the bar is in the same position as the floor and the weight is not moving forward.
If you’re in the position described above, your elbows and knees will be bent as you pull the weight back.
He also performed the trap by bending his knees slightly in order to keep his knees in the exact position they were when he pulled it.
While doing this exercise, he was only lifting the bar with one hand, so he could only perform it with one leg.
As I mentioned earlier, the trap is great for strengthening the glutes and hamstrings, which are often overlooked in the gym.
You should also keep in mind that a trap will not necessarily increase your strength or power.
To see more of his work, head over to his site to see what he did for free.
Now, as you probably guessed, this is the best trap exercise I have ever seen.
But if you’re curious about the exercises that are also great for glute development, here’s a video that shows you some other exercises you should try as well.
When it comes to glute work, the front and back squat are my favorite traps to work on because they can be done in a variety of positions.
For example, if you do front squats, it is best to use the front leg first, then the back leg.
However, if your front leg is stronger than your back leg, then you can choose the back and then the front.
Also, if the back is weaker than the front, you should use the back.
This way, you’ll have more control over your weight and your grip.
Another great way you can improve your glute strength is to do a squat.
I’ll give you an example: If you want, you could do a set of 10 squats, then do 10 front squats.
That’s a total of 20 squats for 20 sets of 20.
Once you’re done, you have to complete another set of 20 front squats to complete the set of 25.
Here’s an example of a full set of front squats: If you want more information about glute training, I suggest you check out this article from Bleacher Digest that goes into a lot more detail about how glute activation can improve athletic performance.
Follow me on Twitter at @mikehutchins or on Facebook.