Movement prep which includes anterior reaches and single leg kickouts (simulate a skating stride standing on one leg) and ladder drills.
In this article, I interview my good friend Rich Molin from Florida who works with every level of hockey player that you can think of, including NHL players. We get a lot of questions here at Hockey Training about what the NHL players are really doing with their training, so I wanted to take the time to reach out to some resources of mine to let you know exactly how it goes down. For your reference, my text will be in the italicized bold and he will be in the standard text. Let’s get into it!
First off, thanks for agreeing to do an interview with me here amidst your hectic schedule. I want to start off by opening the floor up to you so you can tell the hockey players and parents here who you are, where you’re from, and what you do in the hockey strength and conditioning world.
Thanks for having me Dan and thanks for allowing me to be a part of this interview interacting with professionals such as yourself and your organization.