We’re going to do the arm-bar stretch. The arm-bar stretch is probably one of the best prehab or rehab exercises for your shoulder. It’s called a stretch—I didn’t come up with the name—but it’s really a strength exercise, it’ll strengthen all the little stabilizer muscles in the shoulder girdle and it also opens up the chest a little bit. So this is it, this is how it works. When we start off, we want to make sure we have good hand position. Our hand position here is pretty much how we set up in the clean, right? You get almost a false grip. Here’s the other thing, too, we always use good safety, two hands up, two hands down. You’ll see a lot of people do the arm-bar stretch, they come down here, they just wing it out with one hand. And you know what? They end up hurting their shoulder and the whole purpose of this exercise is helping the shoulder. So use good safety, don’t be a safety violator, always use two hands to pick up the weight, and two hands to put it back down. I like keeping it close to my hip, some people like it up here, I don’t really care just roll into it if you have to. As long as you use two hands, that’s good. Once we’re here—like anything else—open your chest, press. We’re going to push off the same-side foot. This foot comes close and to the outside and that gives me a good driver off that heel. My hand position is at a 45-degree angle, I’ll drive off the heel, my hip and shoulder move at the same time while keeping nice midline stabilization—all that. Once I get on my side, make sure that this bottom arm is up and out of the way. Once I’m here, I’ve got good balance and I actually retract my scap. I’m not shrugging my shoulder, just retraction, that’s it. Then I just continue keeping that tight, then I flatten out. Continue looking at the weight and that’s it. Hold it for about 3 to 5 seconds. And then you just come right back. It’s nice and smooth, nice and controlled. So as part of a warm up, you can use a relatively light weight and mostly the kettlebell is directly over my shoulder. For a warm-up you could do 3 to 5 reps, hold it for 3 to 5 seconds. You don’t have to get crazy with it. And you could do it everyday. It’s a phenomenal, phenomenal exercise. So same thing on the other side, guys. We’re here, good position, drive off the heel—boom—right to the side. Make sure that this arm is up and out of the way, always keep looking at the kettlebell, retract that scap, leg comes over. Here’s the thing, a lot of people think when they’re here it’s like, “Oh dude, I’ve so got it.” No man, you’re not done. I need to straighten that leg and get it so my hips are flat, I’m on the tops of my feet there—that’s what you want. And again, arm’s nice and straight—really important. So if I want to create more flexibility, it’s my pec that’s going to the ground. At no time do you want to let that kettlebell drift. A lot of times people are like, “Hm, I’m not feeling much of a stretch right here,” and they do something silly like this. No good will come from that. That always stays straight up and down and we try to take that pec and move it closer to the ground.