Hammer Strength Gripper For Sale
The Hammer Strength Gripper allows you to isolate and elevate your grip strength for both functional and sports specific applications.
Finger-strength training is an excellent addition to any climber’s training regimen.
Isolate and elevate your grip strength with the Hammer Strength Gripper.
It’s best to train finger strength in the most common positions: full-crimp (second knuckle above the first), half-crimp (second knuckle even with the first), and open-hand (second knuckle below the first).
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Benefits of grip strength
- Making a strong first impression. It’s not necessary to squeeze the heck out of someone’s hand, but a firm grip on a handshake is a sign of confidence that lets the other person know that you are someone who should be taken seriously.
- Opening jars. This is not just for little old ladies—admit it, you’ve struggled to open a jar. How often have you been at a friend’s house where everyone takes a turn to open a stuck jar? Having a strong grip can help ensure that you are always an essential guest to add to any social gathering.
- Playing sports. Don’t just play a sport or pursue a recreational activity to get in shape. Get in shape to participate in your favorite activity. The fitter you are, the more fun you will have. Many popular recreational sports and activities, including bowling, golf, softball, tennis and, of course, rock climbing, require a strong grip for success.
- Parenting. From holding a fussy toddler who doesn’t want to leave the park to shaking the hand of your daughter’s teenage suitor, a strong grip goes a long way in letting your kids know who is really in charge.
- Walking the dog. If you have a larger dog, then you know how challenging it can be to hold on to the leash when something grabs its attention. Having a strong grip means that you won’t need to go running after your pet the next time it chases a squirrel.
- Boosting your strength for other lifts. There is a strong (pun intended) neurological connection between grip strength and shoulder strength. The stronger the grip, the more weight can be used for many exercises. It’s common to see people in a gym using wraps or wrist supports when lifting with heavier weight. Don’t fall into this trap. Old-school strength-training enthusiasts who adhere to the original traditions of physical culture believe that if you can’t hold it, you shouldn’t try to lift it. (I’m one of them.) Wraps are a prosthetic device that provides a false sense of security. Lifting with free weights can be the best opportunity to develop a forearm and grip strength. When lifting with barbells, dumbbells, kettlebells, sandbags or medicine balls, simply squeeze the handle, bag or ball as hard as possible during the exercise to enhance grip strength.