5 Sets of a 100′ Weighted Sled Push
If you’re beat up from “Murph,” use this as active recovery. If you’re fresh, go heavier but submax.
Post work to comments.
AMRAP 10 Minutes:
15 Dumbbell Power Snatches 50/35
Post rounds, reps, and Rx to comments.
CFSBK on BTWB
The hits keep coming from our wonderful CFSBK coaching staff. We’re a little behind what with Murph Day and Iron Maidens and all, but be sure to check out these recent posts written for our friends at Beyond the Whiteboard!
- “That’s when the little voice popped into my head that said ‘you’re going to quit your job.’ It was a relief to think about that choice, not because I hated my job or physical therapy, but because it was a major stressor that was eating away at my happiness. It was time to let go, move forward, and condense my efforts to serve the fine people of CrossFit South Brooklyn.” From Coach KHarpz‘s “Lift & Let Go”
- “Get away from working on your fitness and spend some time outside enjoying your fitness. Regularly schedule time away from a barbell or a pull up bar. You (hopefully) don’t suffer in the gym for the sake of it, but for the level of fitness that you gain from all that hard work.” From Coach Fox‘s “Older, Fitter: 3… 2… 1… REST”
News and Notes
- All classes are cancelled this Saturday for Iron Maidens!
A note from Trisha B.: “I will be traveling from 6/11 – 6/20 and need some coverage for my part-time babysitting job. The job is very easy. It’s basically helping a family get their 5-year-old girl off to school a few mornings a week and also, if possible, picking her up 2-3 afternoons. This lovely family lives on Garfield Place between 4th and 5th Avenues and their daughter attends PS 118 on 4th Avenue and 7th Street. I know they will take whatever help they can get, so don’t be shy about asking me about different time frames. Contact me at 917.370.0672 by text or phone or email at msbuckley189 [at] gmail.com.”
Yesterday’s Results Board: Rest Day
5 Professional Strongmen Give Advice to New Athletes BarBend
Manhattanhenge: What Is It, and How to See It Scientific American