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

In this fourth week of providing exercises that are common in our athlete’s programs, we’re going to start talking about important variations of the fundamental movements that were discussed earlier. Mastery of the bodyweight squat and forward lunge is very important in developing balance and stability in a loaded, ready position. Head and chest are up, knees bent, hips down, feet flat. Only when athletes can demonstrate the ability to perform this movement for several repetitions with correct posture and balance of the entire body do we progress to more advanced movements. With any exercise, make sure you check with a qualified personal trainer and your physician before implementing into your program.

The side lunge is a great movement to introduce lateral movements into a workout program. Lateral movements (and rotation movements) are rarely included in common exercise programs, yet in hockey it is critical that they are included as much as possible. Hockey is a multi-directional sport; you should train in multi-directional when ready to do so.

The Side Lunge begins with a standing, ready position. Head and chest up, knees bent, feet flat. Keeping your right foot on the ground, take a comfortable step directly to the left with your left foot, maybe 2 or 3 feet, and load the left leg, keeping the head and chest up, dropping the hips towards the ground and allowing the knee to bend in the direction of the left toe, staying above the foot. You don’t need to go into a deep lunge, go as low as you comfortably can while maintaining good posture and technique. Slowly absorb into the lunge position, then push back with your left leg and return to the original starting position. Repeat with the right side to complete one repetition.

Typically I’ll start athletes with very shallow side lunges, instructing the players to not go very deep. As they feel more comfortable with their flexibility, balance and technique, they can start loading the outside leg more and more.


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