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How many times have you heard that pitchers need to…

"You pitch with your legs."
"You have to push hard off the rubber."

"You have to get loaded on the back leg."

"You have to ride your back leg down the mound."

How many times do you hear pitching coaches say…


"You're not using your legs."

"You're not getting power from your lower half." 

"You're not using the ground."
"You're throwing all arm." 


That's not all wrong, but it's incomplete and inaccurate. 


Pitchers walk away from this advice, thinking, "I gotta get my legs stronger."

And what exercises do coaches tell players to do? Squats.

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Every day I meet pitchers who can put on a show in the weight room by throwing up big squat numbers, but can't control thier body enough to produce high-velocity mechanics. 

In fact, when I bring up leg strength as a potential reason for their sons pitching problems, I'm often interrupted and hear...

"No, he's strong. Strength isn't his problem. He squats X."

I respond:

"He can squat Xlbs, but he can't control his body in the pitching delivery, and that's why he's struggling with velocity and control. He's been trained for the weight room, not the pitching mound."

Squat numbers are good indication of only one thing…Squat strength.
You're wasting your time in the weight room and putting yourself at a high risk of injury.The stress and injury risk on knees, low back, and even shoulders does not equal the reward.


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Allow me to explain. Let’s look at the back leg first. 

  • The pitching delivery takes about 1.4 sec.

  • The first second (about 70% of time) is spent on the back leg.

  • The back leg stabilizes the body as it moves down the mound. 

  • The knee and hip turn inward. 

Now, let’s look at the front leg.


  • The front leg acts as a braking system.

  • It stops all the forward momentum a pitcher creates coming down the mound.

  • It works for about .35 seconds. 

  • The knee and hips turn out.

So, a pitcher's legs…

✅ Do 2 different jobs

✅ For 2 different amounts of time.

✅ In opposite rotational patterns

...not to mention at two different heights as well. 


No tell me how squats help pitchers. Squats are performed in a linear (up and down pattern) with weight evenly balanced over both legs, working for the same amount of time, with no hip rotation involved help pitchers. 


The way a pitcher uses each of his legs is ultra specific and they must be trained that way.



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FREE BONUS: 5-Minute Arm Strength

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One of my players had a leg injury and needed a simple program to keep his arm strong while he recovered. I took him through a quick, but powerful 5 minute routine. 

You can follow along with us, but just because it's short doesn't mean it's easy. I gauantee your arm never felt this good.  

You can do this program anywhere. 

📦 Full Package Includes


✅ 21-Day Program 

✅ 3 Phase Progression 

✅ Exercise Demonstration Video

✅ Instant Online Access 

✅ Safe For Any Age Pitcher 


✅ No Special Equipement Needed

✅ Use On Any Device


⏰ Quick! Before Time Runs Out!

Normally $100  Sale $67
Yours For Just $29
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