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I am speaking from experience, as someone who tried out for their college team, and who knows many college players from multiple universities. The one thing that will separate this tryout from anything you have done before is the volume of running. The tryout will have running to start, running in the middle, and running to finish. Not jogging; running and ...


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Long distance running will build up stamina for continuous movement, but as you said in soccer you're doing a lot of sprinting and stopping right? If you want to practice that kind of movement you could try interval running. Interval running is beneficial because it mixes all out sprints with recovery, so you end up running at your max for longer total ...


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There are a large number of different catabolic pathways that the body uses, of which the the aerobic/anaerobic dichotomy you present is a useful characterisation. These processes are not mutually exclusive of each other, but instead occur continuously regulated by enzymes in the various tissues which themselves respond to the concentration of chemicals in ...


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What you're doing is already really terrific. This regiment helps to build your endurance and lung capacity immensely. As a normal match for soccer is 90 minutes, what your doing should suffice, but something you can do is try and increase that 60 minute marker. If you can run for a solid 90 minutes and only be a little winded by the end, this will be ...


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I do not agree with strapping your ankles unless you are battling through an injury and the bracing is critical to you being able to perform/play. I really really oppose any young athlete to wearing hi-tops, braces, or anything else that hinders ankle movement. First and foremost you are debilitating the strengthening of that region of your body. The ...


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JudoFitness asserts that the three pathways smoothly shift gears when training hard for extended periods of time: Note the significant overlap as one pathway depletes itself and the next takes its place. The author uses the example of a long stair climb, performed explosively for as long as the phosphagenic pathway can sustain, then less explosively but ...



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