The experts at DX3 are not just knowledgeable, they are extremely passionate about what they are doing and you just know their heart and souls are in their work. They build relationships with parents, coaches and kids to ensure they are all on the same page in the best interest of the child. Knowing someone cares about my kid and the other aspects of his life are truly what make a parent feel great about a program. Team DX3- these guys are the real deal!Steve K. (Dad, Coach, Fan)
My 11 year old daughter was heart-broken and devastated when she could not play volleyball due to a shoulder injury and was going to just give up sports all together. After every test and therapy under the sun, we were referred to Ronnie and his DX3 Team. Although skeptical, my daughter gave training a shot. Well, to say the least, not only is she healthy, strong and a better athlete, she loves to train now and is a captain on an elite team that Ronnie referred us to!Deborah C (Mom)
My sons have trained with Ronnie and his DX3 team for over 8 years and are now 21 and 24 years old. They have become self-confident men who have adopted a healthy training lifestyle and still to this day can’t wait to go workout with the DX3 guys! PS: My 21 year old has Autism and has developed the confidence, positive attitude, knowledge and strength to train with athletes of any level!Gloria B (Mom)
With the ever growing intensity and competition in youth sports, pre-pubescent athletic development is crucial for mitigating risk of injury, teaching proper movement patterns and neurological and neuromuscular development. The Mayo Clinic HIGHLY suggests age-appropriate strength training and athletic development at age 7.
Simple, bring them to DX3! Actually finding, not forcing fun creative ways to exercise (not video games) that expose different practices, fun games and objectives, usually best with friends.
Comparing gender ratios yes, but mainly for 2 reasons. Girls have less athletic development emphasis in their sports and lifestyle and they are naturally less developed posteriorly than males due to quad and anterior dominant programming and play. By training girls specifically addressing these issues injuries are less likely to occur.
Great question, this greatly depends on total bouts of stress throughout the week including all practices, games, recreational play and privates. DX3 takes into account all bouts of stress on the body as it is cumulative and adds up which can lead to overtraining, injury and or burnout. Physiology states that after 96 hours strength loss begins and after 10-12 days deconditioning occurs. With this being said we typically like to have 3 bouts of strength training in off-season and 1-2 bouts during season depending on amount of practice and play. At 10, I like a 5 day a week regiment mixing all elements of training and practice.