Stance width for squats is a very important aspect of developing a functional and strong leg drive. In this article I am going to explain why having the proper stance width for squats is so important, and what to do to improve your stance width for squats. First of all, your stance is a fundamental part of your squat. The stance is what determines how low or high you can get the knees in the air while you are in the squat. So if you have a poor stance width for squats, you will probably be too high in the squat and consequently too low in the lift.
The purpose of this exercise is to create a new stimulus in your muscles that will aid in driving the knees in the air while you are in the squat. I like to use this exercise to add a new stimulus to my squats because I notice that people that do not perform this exercise are usually way too high in the squat. This exercise is very easy to perform. All you need is a barbell and a place to sit with your back straight.
Now let's take a look at how we can develop our core stability. Our core stability is an extremely important aspect of our body. Core stability is essential for being able to squat properly, so we must focus on developing this area through periodized program. Periodized program simply means that you do not work on one compound exercise for a long time, then switch to another one. Basically you spread your work out to increase the effectiveness of your training.
Here's how periodized program works: you start off with heavy weights. You progressively lift more weight each week and then alternate back to your initial starting weight. Each week you break up your workload by only doing squats for a few Then you go back to the heavy weights, and repeat the cycle over. By performing this method for a month, you will progressively increase the amount of weight you use for each rep. You will find that your squat plateau comes sooner than you anticipated.
It takes a while for your body to adjust to a new level of activity. In fact, your body probably won't even reach your new level for several weeks. Your body will eventually learn to perform squats in a better posture and you'll end up with less core stability. As a result, your squat strength and efficiency will decrease and your squat plateau will form.
So back to the original question: why would I want to do squats in a bad posture? Simply put, because bad posture places a much greater strain and stress on our hips and knees. If you currently squat in a bad posture, chances are your hips and knees are feeling the effects. You also have to consider how much strength and efficiency you currently squat with because if you are currently squatting in a good posture, you are probably going to get much more benefit from your squatting. You should always strive to maintain good form and maximize your efficiency.