Coronavirus (COVID-19) Update Learn More

Education Recognition Program (ERP) application deadline is extended to April 30th.

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Coronavirus (COVID-19) Update Learn More

Education Recognition Program (ERP) application deadline is extended to April 30th.

Free CEUs with Membership

NSCA Membership - Even More Value in 2020

Stay on top of the changing science of strength and conditioning, and increase your professional knowledge through the latest NSCA continuing education.

Members can take advantage of up to 12 free CEU opportunities throughout the year along with generous event, NSCA store and recertification discounts.  Make an easy decision and join today!

Not sure if you are a member? You can log in to your NSCA Account; if you are a member your membership type will be listed under your name on the “My Account” home page.

Access Free CEU Opportunities

Throughout 2020, NSCA members gain access to select complimentary quizzes, each for a limited time.  Once the complimentary period ends, the quiz will be offered at standard rates.  Current offers available to members are below.  

Backward Running: The Why and How to Program for Better Athleticism

Backward running (BR) is a common locomotive technique used by most overground athletes during both competition and training, yet there are limited empirically based recommendations for using BR training for athletes. This article highlights the role of BR in sports context, provides insights into why BR may benefit athletes, and recommends how to integrate BR into strength and conditioning programs. Informed guidance is provided on the practical applications for athletes, which should help speed and strength coaches design and facilitate BR in a safe and progressively overloaded fashion for youth and adult athletes alike. Members Free Access: 3/1/2020-4/30/2020

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A Swim-Specific Shoulder Strength and Conditioning Program

Although swimming is a whole-body activity, shoulder problems can be quite common in competitive swimmers.The propulsion for swimming comes largely from the upper body but the lower body and trunk play an important supporting role. The swimming shoulder kinetic chain (SSKC) describes the generation of swimming propulsion using the whole body. Effective swimmers will use the SSKC in their stroke, so effective strength and conditioning programs should also include the SSKC. A series of swim-specific exercises using the SSKC are presented that focus on the shoulder but can form the basis of a whole-body swimming strength and conditioning program. Members Free Access: 3/1/2020-4/30/2020

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