Get in Touch
- 11410 NE 124th St. #334 Kirkland, WA 98034
Connected with that is developing the ability to de-stress a stressful situation by comparing it to other stresses on a grander scale to put things in perspective.
While it’s good to have a plan going into a workout or even a game, or in that bat, it could be more critical to your success physically and mentally to be able to scrap that plan and adapt because something happened that you were not expecting.
Many times throughout Glenn’s career he had the perfectly planned program for clients.
There were compound movements with this many sets, followed by these exercises and finish off with cardio and stretching. And just like expecting a fast ball in a three oh count, they threw a curve ball.
Glenn was able to adapt whether it was a stiff back, an upset stomach, some type of minor ache or pain that would not have allowed them to safely perform the program I had designed.
Glenn was able to pivot on the fly to put something different together,
and he added movements with a higher intensity to give them the distraction and the push that they need for the little extra motivation. That’s adapting at the moment.
Like a baseball player expecting a fast ball on a three oh count. You must be prepared to adapt to the curve, play out scenarios in your head over and over again. Train yourself, not allow the moment to become larger than they are. If you haven’t noticed, each focus factors in one form or another are related case in point.
To improve your score on this factor, here are some key steps you can take to make progress in this area:
When you adapt to the moment and come through in the clutch and round the basis
to step on home plate to score the game time or winning, run the news media and your teammates will start to refer to you as the man.