Variations in Anatomy Require Variability of Exercise
Since humans come in various shapes and sizes, our joints also come in various shapes and sizes. This is called anatomical variability and is well-documented worldwide.
This variance in human bone structure directly affects your individual lifting biomechanics.
For example, some people have relatively long arms and short legs, which gives mechanical advantage to deadlifting. Other people might have short arms and broad shoulders, which gives mechanical advantage to bench pressing.
Since your structure inherently affects how your muscles attach to and move your joints, training longevity relies on optimizing lifting mechanics for your body. We can’t change our skeletal structure, but we can change how we train.
Using dynamic, moveable grips instead of static, immoveable handles is one of the single-best things you can do from an exercise setup perspective to optimize exercise positioning, movement path, and joint protection.
Here are the top 5 reasons to use dynamic, moveable grips to optimize your training: