JFIFC    $ &%# #"(-90(*6+"#2D26;=@@@&0FKE>J9?@=C  =)#)==================================================6K" }!1AQa"q2#BR$3br %&'()*456789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz w!1AQaq"2B #3Rbr $4%&'()*56789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz ?b I֥ٵ1B~WKK%ii܎GEkG{#ݫyM8(jZ fTP}EOS9;BL3s]AӞR'2nFslʰ[}N}GPMm`7+no\[Zu,XNzU=lsZޏu=mm ־ֱfn T$MhR} DK=JK ٪9oE̛F(h36n]I,Z,^h1c:y >A QEf"K#ߍ=帹XdISa`OqEJNKc\Y.Sv\S>EqQ# Ί+*g/C stars look like on late-night ESPN? Do you tell them to perform ultra-high reps for toning? Do you make sure they do lots of aerobics so they won't, as one famous European weightlifting coach once remarked, "acquire the body of a man"? Or, do you do what BFS President Dr. Greg Shepard does, which is teach them how to become better, faster and stronger?<br><br>A Better Way to Train<br><br>The biggest problem for women is that weight training by traditional bodybuilding methods (i.e., two-to-three exercises for three sets by 10 reps for each body part), may produce a masculine-looking physique. Sure, without the aid of steroids women will always be smaller versions of their male counterparts, but bodybuilding can impart some undesirable attributes in women athletes. However, bodybuilding training is not the most effective way to develop female athletes, or male athletes for that matter.<br>Explosive weight training movements, such as the power snatch and the power clean (a BFS core lift)