So this is a nearly identical drill to what we just did. The benefit here is that you don’t need someone to actually hold the PVC. The kettlebell’s going to hold itself, which makes this not just an assessment, but also you could use it as a scaling option in a workout. There’s definitely benefits to it in the terms that it keeps full range of motion, but there are also benefits to hanging on the bar, like developing grip strength as well, alright? So Sarah, let me borrow you one more time. So you’re going to lay on your back again, and then when you set up here, just make sure you set up with your arms straight. Okay? And then what we’re going to do here is same two variations, and we’re reaching our feet towards the handle. Okay, so we tuck, rotate the hips as needed, feet, re-tuck, and then extend out. If you have a situation where an athlete isn’t re-tucking as tight as you want them to, what you can do is give them feedback, so go ahead and extend out first. Okay. You’re going to give them feedback right here at the hamstring, and what Sarah’s going to try to do is she’s going to try to pinch my hand with her leg. Okay, pinch it tight. Okay, and that’s going to force a very compact tucked position. She un-pinches the hand reach for the handle, and then before she extends back out, she’s going to pinch my hand, and extend all the way back out, and that’s to make sure that they stay as compact as possible. Alright? After you try that, what we’re going to do is try the straight leg variation as well. So legs are nice and straight. Reach for the kettlebell, and all the way back out. One more time. Good. And back out. Okay, should look just like that. And just so you guys can see the difference between hip elevation with someone with, like, mobile, or flexible hamstrings, we’ll use somebody with tighter hamstrings. Do you have pretty tight hamstring? Okay. Yeah. He’s like, “Absolutely.” Okay, you notice his hip elevation’s a lot higher in order to get him here, right? And he’s still having a hard time making contact with the feet. One more time. Okay. And back out. Alright? So a good thing for him to work on would be hamstring flexibility. That’s going to make this movement a lot easier on him. And practice the drill with the hand too to get them to focus on getting compact. Try both variations. Tuck, and straight leg. Good job you guys. Alright? And after you’ve tried that, let’s go ahead and put our kettlebells away, and we’ll move on to the rig. So the same variations we practiced on the floor are the same variations we’re going to try over here. We’ll try the tuck variation first. That placement of the hand is going to be the same placement for helping to spot the movement. Alright, so we’re going to have one hand on the hamstring, one hand on the low back. As they tuck, they pinch the hand. Rotate the hip, un-pinch the hand, re-pinch the hand and then extend all the way down, okay? And you’ll assist as much as needed. So we get them on the bar. If they’re swinging at all, steady them out. We have our feet back here. Pinch. Extend, re-pinch, and back down. A little bit slower Pinch, re-pinch, and back down. Okay? And that’s going to get them used to staying as compact as possible. Opposed to like trying to do a tucked position where the knee’s extending out, or sometimes we tuck well and then extend and then instead of re-tucking, we just see the legs flop back down, okay? So re-pinch, and then back down. After we do that variation, we’re going to try with straight legs, okay? So think about squeezing your quads tight. That’s going to get your knees to lock out nice and straight. Okay, steady them out, and up. And one more. And relax. Okay? Great job. Should look like that, alright? (clapping)