Go nice and slow, Cassidy. Slow, Cassidy. Slow, Cassidy. Slower. Pull back a little, Cassidy. Slow, slow, slow, slow, slow. Stand. I love that fight. I love that fight. We’re going to do that again. Okay? I’m going to support her a little bit. Tighten your belly down. There you go. Press up a little bit. Pull back a little bit more. A little more. A little more. See where that puts the bar? Let’s start there instead of trying to find that. Go slow. Slow, slow. Press up. Stop. Press up. Slow, slow, stop. Press up. Slow. Rotate, rotate. Yeah, there it is. There it is. Find it. Find it. Keep it. Keep it. Stand. What do you guys think? Athlete 1: Keep her toes down.
Athlete 2: Turn her feet out a little bit. We’re seeing a balance issue, right? Yeah. Something’s happening where we’re like, “I could keep doing that, but I don’t know if it’s benefitting the squat.” So, let’s think before we just give more cues. Because that’s probably one of the things that we’ve all done, right? We see something going wrong and then we throw a lot more cues. What’s that going to do to Cassidy? (indecipherable) She’s going to forget the shoulders. She’s also going to become frustrated, because she’s realizing that what she’s doing is not right, and now something else is wrong. I want to just switch her gears around altogether. I want to give something for this for her to feel, so let’s do something similar to the squat therapy, but a little different. Come on over here guys. We’re going to squat like this. Instant feedback to whether it’s coming away or whether it’s rotating, but what she can do as she squats is she can press against it and feel what’s happening on the shoulder, and then you can slowly improve where those feet go. Good. Here. Press here. Bring your feet back a little bit. Widen them up a little bit. Do you feel the pressure right there? Obviously she’s not going to overhead squat like that. Right? The bar is way forward. So I have to move her forward. It’s squat therapy for the overhead squat. Slow and squat. Slow, slow, slow. Butt back. Slow, slow. Knees out. Knees out. Knees out. Harder, harder, harder, harder. Harder. Do you feel that Cassidy? Go ahead and stand. What do I do next? Push her forward a little bit more. Give her a little bit more. Even more–(indecipherable). I love it. Thank you for that illustration. Tighten that up. Ready? Push against the bar. Ready, go slow, slow, slow, slow, knees out, slow, knees out, knees out, harder, harder, harder, harder, harder, harder, harder. Look at that. Go ahead and stand She’s close. Farther forward. Farther forward. Dah! Good. Point your toes out or else this is going to be painful. Tighten that up. Now this would be reality. Right? We’re only going to go like Chris said until we think what we’re going to slow or where we’ll start to see a problem. Go nice and slow. Slow, slow, knees out, slow, slow, stop. Push your butt back a little bit. Knees out. Slow, slow, slow, slow, pull the bar back, slow, slow, slow. Now look what happened again. Go ahead and stand. So we kind of found her limit. So doing this type of work is really important for the athletes to build an understanding of where they should be and to build her flexibility, right? I’m pushing the limit of her flexibility as I do that.