by Scott Caulfield and Bryan Mann
Coaching Podcast July 2017
Bryan Mann, from the University of Missouri, talks to the NSCA Head Strength and Conditioning Coach, Scott Caulfield, about the future of velocity-bas...
Bryan Mann, from the University of Missouri, talks to the NSCA Head Strength and Conditioning Coach, Scott Caulfield, about the future of velocity-based training, work-life balance, and getting a PhD while being a full-time strength and conditioning coach
Bryan Mann, from the University of Missouri, talks to the NSCA Head Strength and Conditioning Coach, Scott Caulfield, about the future of velocity-based training, work-life balance, and getting a PhD while being a full-time strength and conditioning coach.
Bryan Mann, PhD, CSCS, RSCC*D, is an Assistant Professor of Physical Therapy, Director of Performance Research for Intercollegiate Athletics, and Director of Research for the University of Missouri-Human Performance Institute. He has been involved in strength and conditioning since 1999. He has experience working with athletes at all levels, including many Olympians and professional athletes. Mann earned his Doctorate in Health Education and Promotion from the University of Missouri in 2011 with an emphasis in Sports Psychology and Fitness.
Find Bryan on Twitter: @jbryanmann | Find Scott on Twitter: @scottcaulfield
“The better you are at something, the slower you can go and the heavier loads you can lift.” - 6:59
“If we go where the research is leading us, we’re going to look at special exercises.” - 8:18
“The effect of the feedback from velocity is so crucial.” - 8:29
NSCA College Coaches Special Interest Group on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/NSCA.CollegeCoachesSIG/ - 16:40
“If I heard an interview with somebody that said something I liked, or that I wanted to know more on, I called them up.” - 21:41
“Shaking hands... it’s a lot different than using your thumbs on Twitter.” - 23:25
“I thought I had something to contribute, so I had a responsibility to contribute.” - 30:31
“I make people angry all the time, I'm good at that—that means nothing to me.” - 33:23
“Sometimes people fail because they don’t really want it.” - 38:05
“I’m a product of the people who have been around me.” - 40:13
“If you claim yourself as an expert, you’re not. It just means you don’t know what you don’t know.” - 41:03
Reporting Errors: To report errors in a podcast episode requiring correction or clarification, email the editor at email@example.com or write to NSCA, attn: Publications Dept., 1885 Bob Johnson Dr., Colorado Springs, CO 80906. Your letter should be clearly marked as a letter of complaint. Please (a) identify in writing the precise factual errors in the published podcast episode (every false, factual assertion allegedly contained therein), (b) explain with specificity what the true facts are, and (c) include your full name and contact information.