Chapter 1. Physical Requirements for Martial Arts Chapter 2. Evaluating Martial Arts Fitness Chapter 3. Dynamic Warm-Ups and Flexibility Chapter 4. Exercises for Base Conditioning Chapter 5. Exercises for Striking and Kicking Chapter 6. Exercises for Wrestling and Grappling Chapter 7. Exercises for Speed and Agility Chapter 8. Recovery and Nutrition Chapter 9. Program Planning and Periodization for Martial Arts Chapter 10. Programs for the Striking and Kicking Arts Chapter 11. Programs for the Wrestling and Grappling Arts Chapter 12. Blending and Customizing Programs for MMA
Planned publicity and reviews in various magazines including Martial Arts Illustrated and Black Belt Magazine. Solus emails, inclusion in online newsletters and posted on Human Kinetics' Health and Fitness Blog.
Loren Landow has been an athletic performance specialist for more than 20 years. He has trained over 500 professionals from the Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC), National Football League, Major League Baseball, Major League Soccer, and National Hockey League, as well as Olympic gold medalists and a world-record holder. Landow was the strength and conditioning coach on season 16 of The Ultimate Fighter reality television show. He is widely recognized as an authority on speed and power development and presents nationally and internationally for renowned organizations in the sport performance and fitness industries. He is often hired as a consultant for many club and professional teams. Currently he is the owner/director of performance at Landow Performance in Denver, Colorado. During his career, Landow has been fortunate to work with some of the best martial artists in the world, including UFC fighters Brendan Schaub, Neil Magny, Shane Carwin, Cat Zingano, and Strikeforce champion Nate Marquardt. He has coached some of the top practitioners of Brazilian jiujitsu, muay tai, taekwondo, karate, judo, and Russian sambo along with world-class boxers and wrestlers. Landow's philosophy is simple: Maximize human performance through efficiency. With a full arsenal of exercises and a leave-no-stone-unturned mentality, he aims for efficiency in training, which transfers to each athlete's specific sport or individual playing position. He firmly believes that speed, power, strength, agility, flexibility (mobility and stability), balance, and conditioning are biomotor skills an athlete must develop for success.