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What is crossover symmetry?

What is crossover symmetry?

Crossover Symmetry is a rotator cuff/scapular activation and strength program designed to improve overhead performance and increase strength and mobility.

What is crossover symmetry activation?

The Crossover Symmetry Recovery program uses a slow controlled return to the start of each repetition, called an eccentric muscle contraction. To support the extended muscle contractions blood flow increases to the shoulder, which conveniently expedites the healing process.

What muscles does crossover symmetry work?

Crossover Symmetry strengthens the rotator cuff and scapular muscles to restore balance to the shoulder and prevent injury.

How often should you do crossover symmetry?

2-3 times per day
Crossover Symmetry recommends that you do the exercises 2-3 times per day, 5 days per week for optimal benefits. Once you get used to it, this could be easily accomplished by using it for 5 minutes before and after every class.

Does crossover symmetry increase velocity?

In fact, many users of the Crossover Symmetry and IRON SCAP™ programs not only report significant increases in velocity, but many of them say they don’t get sore on the back side of their shoulder anymore.

Does crossover symmetry have an app?

Excited to share that the new Crossover Symmetry Training Zone App is now available on the iOS App Store and Android is rolling out later this week. Download it for free access to the CS Primer or log in with your Training Zone info and get full access to our pain programs and all CS Training Programs.

What muscles do Sevens work?

You’ll work your quads, chest, and abs to the point of exhaustion, ignoring other muscles and forgetting that we’re called Cut SEVEN for a reason. You are doing your body a complete disservice by following this pattern, creating muscle imbalances and halting your progress.

What if you never train back?

An imbalance between your back, chest, and shoulder muscles will cause your shoulders to roll forward and back to hunch. Improper posture is directly correlated to a lack of back training, as it combats the forward neck and shoulder roll caused by our desks and phones.

Posted in Advice