JFIFC    $ &%# #"(-90(*6+"#2D26;=@@@&0FKE>J9?@=C  =)#)==================================================PK" }!1AQa"q2#BR$3br %&'()*456789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz w!1AQaq"2B #3Rbr $4%&'()*56789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz ?Z`V5FB@k9 c\$fmIy'5m.uu WpsΑݘ̥a3=FBeq\╂Ɠ1\'rU &#|16W^\Mp6\3GNB l!iUGrp+F7,/M+o[CNQǑӷ8jCVcuk8.r0RKi,XS\2Co@0ݲ9 95c` bSj# "RHn?+ID-<{ʧ* 50VIk[VݕQ#ڴb@К[hmn;tJ7}M3lao쮠cW&~em31 ͓1Ŧ$Ho9b95m|k@ ~5gҭ5[c@jބ/+ЊT094rl*YDFp,ÏqW3!>E䒲QoSi%7&5# VHN#@ԺJ-zjםSv)5Fpp*V,RMc8F_NJM vxDfin-OtP~m,=˸cem9EsRpPR_̻ᢒs-01Qoc~[5lI(j~,"b8>i4C#E. Fc$ռB,e advantageous to younger pro-athletes who still needed to develop.<br>Take a look at Rob Riti and Darwin Walker who are featured in this journal. Next year when they are with an NFL team, would you demand that Rob try to get a 1,100-pound Squat or Darwin get a 600-pound Bench. No! These men are strong enough. A different focus should come into play.<br><br>Bottom Line: <br>High schools or colleges should never copy exactly a pro team's strength and conditioning program. The difference between these levels is staggering.<br><br>Best For Colleges: The vast majority of Division I colleges do something very similar to the BFS program. All the programs featured in this journal are quite similar. However, there are some major differences between Division I colleges and high schools.<br>One organizational difference is the many two and three-sport athletes at the high school level. Many athletes are always in an in-season training cycle. This throws college periodization programs into an unmanageable situation. The primary in-season goal for a college program is to maintain.