FINAL
Sun. Dec 15
5 TEX
2 SAN
FINAL
Wed. Dec 18
2 SAN
4 TEX
FINAL
Fri. Dec 20
0 SAN
4 MIL
FINAL
Sat. Dec 21
2 SAN
3 IOW
FINAL
Fri. Dec 27
2 TEX
3 SAN
FINAL
Sat. Dec 28
2 SAN
5 TEX
FINAL
Fri. Jan 03
5 OKC
2 SAN
FINAL
Sat. Jan 04
3 SAN
5 OKC
FINAL
Tue. Jan 07
1 ABB
5 SAN
FINAL
Sat. Jan 11
3 ABB
2 SAN
FINAL
Mon. Jan 13
2 UTI
3 SAN
FINAL
Thu. Jan 16
4 MIL
5 SAN
FINAL
Sat. Jan 18
3 ROC
2 SAN
FINAL
Fri. Jan 24
5 IOW
4 SAN
FINAL
Sat. Jan 25
2 IOW
1 SAN
FINAL
Sun. Jan 26
5 GRA
6 SAN
FINAL
Wed. Jan 29
4 SAN
2 TEX
FINAL
Fri. Jan 31
4 TOR
3 SAN
FINAL
Wed. Feb 05
4 SAN
5 TOR
FINAL
Fri. Feb 07
4 SAN
1 LEM
FINAL
Sat. Feb 08
3 SAN
1 LEM
FINAL
Fri. Feb 14
2 SAN
1 GRA
FINAL
Sat. Feb 15
3 SAN
0 GRA
FINAL
Mon. Feb 17
4 SAN
1 HAM
FINAL
Fri. Feb 21
3 SAN
2 ROC
FINAL
Sat. Feb 22
1 SAN
2 TOR
FINAL
Sun. Feb 23
1 SAN
3 HAM
FINAL
Wed. Feb 26
3 SAN
0 UTI
FINAL
Sat. Mar 01
2 TEX
0 SAN
FINAL
Sun. Mar 02
5 SAN
6 OKC
FINAL
Fri. Mar 07
5 CHA
4 SAN
FINAL
Sun. Mar 09
4 CHA
3 SAN
FINAL
Tue. Mar 11
2 SAN
5 OKC
FINAL
Thu. Mar 13
1 GRA
2 SAN
FINAL
Sat. Mar 15
2 SAN
4 MIL
FINAL
Sun. Mar 16
1 SAN
2 IOW
FINAL
Fri. Mar 21
3 SAN
4 CHA
FINAL
Sun. Mar 23
4 SAN
2 CHA
FINAL
Tue. Mar 25
1 SAN
2 OKC
FINAL
Thu. Mar 27
4 TEX
5 SAN
FINAL
Fri. Mar 28
6 HAM
3 SAN
FINAL
Sun. Mar 30
4 HAM
3 SAN
FINAL
Tue. Apr 01
5 LEM
3 SAN
FINAL
Fri. Apr 04
2 CHA
5 SAN
FINAL
Sat. Apr 05
0 LEM
3 SAN
FINAL
Fri. Apr 11
0 SAN
5 TEX
FINAL
Sat. Apr 12
8 TEX
4 SAN
FINAL
Sun. Apr 13
0 TEX
1 SAN
FINAL
Thu. Apr 17
3 ABB
1 SAN
FINAL
Fri. Apr 18
3 ABB
0 SAN

Wednesday workout tips with Coyotes trainer Mike Bahn

Once a good foundation of basic movement skills has been established, such as being able to use your bodyweight to squat, lunge, push and pull with good technique, posture and balance, then it is good to start challenging yourself with variations to those movements. Sometimes this can involve adding weight in the form of a barbell or weighted vest, sometimes it means lunging up a stair case rather than across a room floor. Before progressing your exercise program or adding movements, be sure to consult with a qualified strength and conditioning coach and your doctor before doing so.

Once my athletes have demonstrated great posture and technique in performing multiple push-ups on the floor, I like to start adding elements to the exercise that will challenge them to maintain that technique. In hockey, very rarely does the body push against a resistance with equal force on both hands or feet; usually one arm or one foot is pushing more than the other. For example, your right arm produces different forces in different directions than your left during a slap shot, or when you skate, one leg supports the bodyweight while the other pushes against the ice to propel the skater forward in a skating stride.

Simply putting a Medicine Ball on the ground and having the athlete perform a push-up with one hand on the ball adds a different element to the exercise, requiring one arm to move differently than the other while coordinating movement. Make sure a ball is used that is solid and stable rather than soft. Usually I will start by having the athlete perform an entire set with one hand on the ball, then another set with the ball under the other hand.

As the athlete progresses, I will have them roll the ball between their hands between every push-up, alternating right and left hand push-ups every repetition. Not only does this challenge the arms to work differently, but maintaining torso stability throughout the push-up challenges the entire torso musculature.

If you have trouble keeping the ball under your hand, you can use something as simple as a low box or dumbbell to elevate your hand higher than the other hand as well.


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