About Me


Simon Hunt

Front Yard  Studio 

Majorstuveien 17A 0367

Oslo, Norway

Email: sihunt.co.uk@gmail.com,

Tel: +47 48210445

Strength and Conditioning Coach

Facebook – Simon Hunt

Facebook – Front Yard

Youtube – Simon Hunt

As a professional for over 15 years with a strong academic background, I have developed a modern and dynamic style of personal training. Effective, functional training routines, tailored towards your personal health and fitness goals are what I loves to work towards. This style of training is based around a wealth of experience that includes, working with numerous World & Olympic athletes, developing Norwegian sport champions, preventing heart problems and other diseases through exercise as a medicine, as well as countless private clients achieving their personal goals. I connect with literally millions of people around the world through my website and youtube video channel with great demonstrations and training advice for all.

I’m experienced in training young people and adults of all ages, in groups and as individuals, and have excellent communication and presentation skills. I am English and currently live and work in Oslo.

Personal Coaching

Front Yard Studio Oslo  Strength and conditioning coaching and instruction, goal setting, health and well being.

Sports Clubs Norway Koll IK – Tjalve IK Athletics TrainerAugust 2015 – Now 2hrs Mondays jumps 13 – 18 yrs, also 1 on 1 jumps training

Bekkestua Gym og Turnlag Fitness Class instructor September 2007 – Now 4hrs weekly Senior fitness and aerobics class age 30 – 90 yrs. 80 members. Fitness & aerobics

Oslo High Jump Group Athletics Trainer Oct 2012 – Dec 2014 3hrs Sundays private group high jump training 5 – 10 athletes 13 – 18 yrs

Ski IK Athletics Trainer June 2009 – Sept 2014 2hrs Tuesdays jumps and sprints 13 – 18 yrs

Lørenskog IK Athletics Trainer Oct 2009 – Aug 2011 2hrs Mondays jumps training, also 1 on 1 long jump training.

Tyrving IK Athletics Trainer April 2009 – Oct 2013 7hrs 5 sessions per week Monday – Thursday Jumps sprints and general conditioning 13 – 20 yrs

Tjalve IK International Athletics Trainer June 2007 – Oct 2009 10-15 hrs weekly. Personal trainer for Margretha Renstrøm International long jumper and Norwegian record holder. All personal coaching, training programming and periodisation, competition planning and preparation, video analysis.

Organisations Norway

Kanvas Barnehage Personal Trainer Nov 2013 – now 3hrs weekly over 2 Barnehage. Group stretching and posture for staff to prevent neck, shoulder and back muscular problems. Monthly corporate Group Boot Camp fitness training 2hrs for staff. (Tinkern & Betha Thorsens Barnehagen, Oslo)

 

NAV – Nærværsprosjektet Strekk deg for bedre JOBBHELSE Exercise Professional 2015. A series of exercises for shoulder, neck and back muscles to be done sitting at a work deck using a rubber band. Email sign up sent to 14,000 staff across Norway 10,000 personal sign ups, receiving rubber band, email reminders, video and picture demonstrations, printed pamflett. Target is to reduce sick leave because of muscular problems from office working.

S.A.T.S Norge – Bislett & Majorstue Personal Trainer October 2008 – 2015
Daily personal training 10 -15 hrs weekly, class instruction – Stretching, Hot FLX, Transformer circuit Classes

UK
NHS Birmingham East and North P.C.T.
Heartlands and Solihull Hospitals Exercise Physiologist/Personal Trainer
Jan 2001 – April 2007 Cardiology/Cardiac Rehabilitation
Hospital and Community Based Exercise and Health Promotion Programme Daily responsibilities: Assessment of new patients, write, set and supervise exercise programmes for current patients including; M.I., P.C.T.A., Coronary Artery Bypass Grafts, Valve Replacements and Heart Transplants. Considerations – ALL Medication, P.V.D., osteoarthritis, immobility, muscle atrophy and diabetes. Supervise and deliver patient education and group discussion sessions. Topics covered include; Exercise, Diet and Nutrition, Medication, CHD Disease, Smoking Cessation, Stress and Relaxation.

Professional Athlete – High Jump 2001 – 2007 Trained under UK Athletics and Olympic Head Coach Fuzz Ahmed

Education and Training

The University of Birmingham UK Class 1998 – 2000 BSc (Hons) – Sport and Exercise Science Biomechanics of high jumping and exercise physiology

C.A.C.R. (British Association of Cardiac Rehabilitation) Sept 2005 – Phase 4 Cardiac Rehabilitation Exercise Instructor

Motivation Interviewing – Pip Mason consultancy‘A directive, client-centred counseling style for eliciting behavior change by helping clients to explore and resolve ambivalence’. Applied in health and fitness settings.

UK Athletics – Jumps coach Level 1 + 2

 

Personal Web Site – http://www.sihunt.wordpress.com
I have spent the last year developing the ideas and systems for this site.  The purpose of the site is to deliver online video content and support, for the athletes that I coach and jumpers from around the world.  The videos are direct coaching demonstrations of specific plyometric and athletic skills.  I personally demonstrate the exercise, edit the video and record the voice over.  These are short, information rich videos, which allow the user to select the specific exercises that interest them.  The site offers support to world-class athletes with comprehensive training programmes that are available for download.
The site also covers Cardiovascular Disease and Rehabilitation topics with specific educational files for patients to download.  The site maintenance and systems are managed by myself.

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38 Responses to About Me

  1. Will Sibley says:

    Hi Simon,
    I’ve looked at the training program “fuzz” made for you and I’m not always sure what the exercises are. For example, in the high jump drill section Wot is “St with slats and hurdle on penulitmate st”?
    I ask because I’m going into my 3rd training year and I am trying to get as much information as possible to get the greatest benifit out of my training program.
    I’ve also spoken to Mike Holmes and Jo Jennings who i train with on occasions.
    So any information you could share with me would be fantastic and a great benifit.

    Like

  2. simon says:

    will nice one sorry for the delay i’ve been away. St with slats is basically putting wooden slats on the floor to force you to place your feet right. Hurdle on penultimate stride is putting a small saq hurdle so that you have to really lift you knee high over it on the pen stride, this means you come in faster and a better postion for take off. right thanks for looking at the site, it will be easier to tell you all this on the phone as you will have more question. i would love to talk as i know jo as well adn some stuff about mike holms. My best advice is talk to steve smith he runs a restaurant in liverpool called jalons – heel apricitae a call and geoff parsons is a fountain of knowedge if you break his shell. ring me on 07930104497. $y!

    Like

  3. Petergay says:

    Hey..
    If you could only see me run, it would be much easir to explain to you my problem. I have been failing with my times in the 100 meter dash. Though I’ve tried may best in training, I still ran the same time back to back. I was running 2 sec. slower than average runners, could you help me out with your thoughts on how to improve.
    Thank you,
    Petergay Davis

    Like

  4. Mark says:

    Simon!
    How you doing? Been a long time! Was looking at some high jump videos on youtube and before I knew it I ended up coming across your site. Nice demo on the plyos there 😉 you wanna get some videos up of you doing the ab busting wallbar gymnastics style things, really impress some people! Hope things are good with you – any jumping still?
    Mark Crowley

    Like

  5. Simon Hunt says:

    Yo Thanos,
    thanks for the questions, I’m glad you found the information useful, I am producing some more videos for the site for you to see. I like your email address; I wondered who had that one! As for your questions:

    1) Only you know the limits and abilities of your own body, although after about 23-24 you do need longer rest and recovery as mineral absorption is slower than if you were younger. I adjusted my training after 25yrs old to fit each phase of training into 6 week blocks. Each block consisted of 5 weeks training with 1 week complete rest before the next block started with the relevant max tests in the gym (clean, snatch, squat etc). In each week I would plan for 2 days training, 1 day rest, 3 days training, 1 day rest. Never train for more than 3 days in a row as you will need to rest. You will need weekly massage or physio to help avoid injury. Also a weekly ice bath (at least legs and midsection/back) of 10mins, no more, is practically essential if you are training well. If you have a depth jump element in your training you will need 6-8 weeks rest from that before you jump as this is the time your bones take to recover fully. This is different to any rebound box jumps you may be doing as these can be done leading up to competitions.

    2) The heights of the boxes in the plyomectrics training videos are 30, 40 and 60 cm high. All the biomechanics research shows that any higher is not of any benefit to the power output of the rebound jump. So keep the boxes at 30-60 cm. If you are in doubt then keep the boxes low and focus on making the rebound jumps very quick and keep the body tall and light.

    Good luck and let me know how the training goes and please let me know of any competitions you are in (any country) as I would love to see you jump. If you can send me a video of your training/jumping I can comment.

    Like

  6. Simon Hunt says:

    Hi Peter
    Yes if you could send me a video of you running or training that will be best for me to comment on. Your training depends on you age, strength and ability. You should focus on leg strength though squats and lunges. When you run focus on arm speed and turnover – the faster your arms move the faster you legs will go. Don’t be worried about you arms getting out of sync with you legs or falling over if you legs don’t keep up with your arms. This will simply not happen as you body will just force your legs to keep up. Aslo try looking at you feet for the first 40-50m of the race. This will firstly help you legs to come through and most importantly help you to control you OWN race. By this I mean if you are only looking at you own feet you are not paying any attention to any one else. This means that when you do look up you are only in a 60- 50m race, giving you much less time to tighten up because some one is in the lead. The key is to stay relaxed, we all know this, but you need to find what works for you. The less you see of the other runners the better that’s why the leader often stays so relaxed as from their point of view the are in a race with no one else. Maurice Green is the best example of keeping you head down until you are in the lead at 50m. Also when Zana Block finally beat Marian Jones she did so by getting into the eye line of Marion forcing her to try harder and tighten up and slowing. This was the first time in over 50 races Marion was running with someone else in her vision.

    Good luck Pete
    Simon Hunt
    http://www.sihunt.co.uk

    Like

  7. Simon Hunt says:

    Hi Thonos, thanks for you stats here what i think.

    1.86,80KGRS,4 PERCENT BODY FAT. – ok I was 1.84m and 72kg with 4%fat. I found being light helps but make sure you body fat does not stay below 5 as this can lead to illness easily. BUT if you can get really strong you don’t need to be really light.

    SNATCH 80KG, – This is good as you want to be able to snatch your body weight or more
    CLEAN 105KGS, – This needs to be better; you need to be able to clean at least 150% of your body weight. I cleaned 110kg at 72kg body weight
    FULL SQUAT 125 – Most high jumpers here do not squat below 90 degrees of flexion at the knee. If you are full squatting you should be able to clean a lot more, as you can catch the bar low and squat from the floor to lift. So you need to squat to 90 degrees up to 300% of you body weight. I squatted 200kg at 72kg body weight. Also when you are in competition preparation its best to squat as heavy as you can just to 45 degrees flexion. I would squat up to 235kg for two reps – make sure you have safety cage in place for this.
    Also you need to work at step-ups, leg press, dynamic single leg press, jump squats, and hold squats to reaction lift. (Will explain on site)

    VERTICAL JUMP 79CM,
    3 STEPS&VERTICAL JUMP 94 CM,
    Your vertical jump should be better and will improve with your strength. I was not as concerned with this as high jump is not a static event and box/depth jump rebound ability is a better measure. Instead of vertical jump I would use a standing back summersault into sand pit. This means you have to fully extend on the jump to make it round. You need to be able to back summersault from standing and land on the same spot not behind you. When you can do this bare foot and land softly you are there!

    STANDING LONG JUMP 3.00 – Needs to be a lot better up to 310cm + I made 313cm. learning to back summersault will improve this.

    4 KILOGRAMS SHOT FRONT.19.23 BACK 20.67 – This is excellent and you obviously have good explosive power in this or some long leavers!

    5 STEPS WITH 2STEPS FL.START 18.00,
    5 STEPS WITH 6STEPS AND FL.START 19.64 – I’m not to sure what you mean with these. We used a sprint to 10 long bounds alternating feet looking to get 35m+. Standing 5 bound/triple jump/double triple jump are also good.

    Send me more stats if you have them and I will post explanations to some more you can do. To jump over 2.20m you need to be running the curve at 7.5 – 8.0 m/s at take off. If you can video some jumps with you run up marks visible and send me the measurements of your run up, I can calculate your speed and acceleration. The best way to condition you body to run 7.5 – 8.0 m/s is to do 300m sprint reps in no longer than 40sec. This will teach you body the rhythm you need.

    Like

  8. oberon weah says:

    wassup
    just wanted to say that i use you plyometrics in the jumps to help out with my old high school team. stuff works.

    Like

  9. Usman says:

    hi Simon..while i must appreciate the videos u have assembled…i wasted enough time watching elite high jumpers jumps to realize that to go hight u have to learn to do these drills correctly…and seeking videos like these and that to free of charge means alot to me….but having said that i would like to know that have u acquired and official certification from IAAF or USATF etc egarding coaching…and can i follow ur routines and programes with full trust that they have been compiled by a techanically certified professional??

    Like

  10. Darren says:

    Hi Simon,

    I’ve been looking around your site and found it to be an excellent resource.

    I have an upper body training aid that you might be interested in. (See website for more details). We feel this is a great product and feel that the readers of your site could benefit from knowing more about it.

    I’d love to send you some more information and if you are interested I can send you a product sample so that you can use/review it.

    If you are interested in promotHi Simon,

    I’ve been looking around your site and found it to be an excellent resource.

    I have an upper body training aid that you might be interested in. (See website for more details). We feel this is a great product and feel that the readers of your site could benefit from knowing more about it.

    I’d love to send you some more information and if you are interested I can send you a product sample so that you can try it out and perhaps write a review.

    Let me know your thoughts

    Thanks

    Like

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    Like

  12. Phil says:

    The 1936 videos of two jumpers how can I identify that one is dave albritton

    Like

  13. Hello. I was wondering if you could comment on the optimum sequence of training-type days. For example, if there were three consecutive days of training put together, say one day for heavy lifts (such as sumo-style deadlifts), and one day of uphill sprinting, and one day of plyometrics…what would be the order you would put them in and why.

    Thanks for a great site and all the best to you!

    Scott from South Carolina, USA. 🙂

    Like

  14. John says:

    I have a really simple question that many others may share.

    Why are plyometrics considered an intense exercise?

    I am a recreational basketball player. I don’t know my vertical but at 6′ 2” I can barely dunk two handed so it certainly isn’t spectacular. I’ve experimented with squatting but I find it scary frankly, always feel like a joint is going to explode. I’ve also dabbled with bounding and depth jumps and it just feels so easy. All coaches are united in warning about the intensity of plyos and how is should be done at wide intervals for short periods to avoid overtraining and I just find myself thinking of 8 year olds playing hopskotch every day in the school yard or 16 year olds goofing around on a basketball court trying to dunk. Aren’t those intense plyometric workouts? Is it a technique thing? Is plyometric really distinct from normal jumping because of the short contact time thing?

    It’s a simple question I know but I think I would understand the whole thing better if you could respond.

    Thanks.

    Like

  15. hi my name is Karl im from the Uk im a pro rugby player and im about to launch my own website for rugby training nutrition etc we really like the look of some of your videos from youtube would there be any chance of us putting these on our website ? we will set up a link pointing towards your site to?

    Thanks karl

    Like

  16. Aleksander says:

    HI simon, 🙂 my name is aleksander and i live in Norway, on January 15, 2007 at 2:15 pm you
    responded another readers question about training and restitusion.
    “Yo Thanos,
    thanks for the questions, I’m glad you found the information useful, I am producing some more videos for the site for you to see. I like your email address; I wondered who had that one! As for your questions:

    1) Only you know the limits and abilities of your own body, although after about 23-24 you do need longer rest and recovery as mineral absorption is slower than if you were younger. I adjusted my training after 25yrs old to fit each phase of training into 6 week blocks. Each block consisted of 5 weeks training with 1 week complete rest before the next block started with the relevant max tests in the gym (clean, snatch, squat etc). In each week I would plan for 2 days training, 1 day rest, 3 days training, 1 day rest. Never train for more than 3 days in a row as you will need to rest. You will need weekly massage or physio to help avoid injury. Also a weekly ice bath (at least legs and midsection/back) of 10mins, no more, is practically essential if you are training well. If you have a depth jump element in your training you will need 6-8 weeks rest from that before you jump as this is the time your bones take to recover fully. This is different to any rebound box jumps you may be doing as these can be done leading up to competitions.

    2) The heights of the boxes in the plyomectrics training videos are 30, 40 and 60 cm high. All the biomechanics research shows that any higher is not of any benefit to the power output of the rebound jump. So keep the boxes at 30-60 cm. If you are in doubt then keep the boxes low and focus on making the rebound jumps very quick and keep the body tall and light.

    Good luck and let me know how the training goes and please let me know of any competitions you are in (any country) as I would love to see you jump. If you can send me a video of your training/jumping I can comment.”
    I was wondering , do you know how quick the body of a 17 year old recovers after a workout? generaly….im training alot seeing i do gymnastics and track (hurdle). hope you have time to anser

    Thanks
    Aleksander :)!

    Like

  17. sihunt says:

    Hi Alex,
    I think at your age you will recover on a daily basis as long as you nutrition is good and you are getting the right vitamins (c, d and b etc..) I have a few years in gymnastics too. You live in oslo… cool so do I. I coach at bislett statium on wednesdays and thursdays. I would like to meet you and talk to you. Give me a call on 48210445.

    Mvh Simon Hunt

    Like

  18. Aleksadner says:

    i train also at bislett stadium! but on monday wednstay and friday 🙂 . yeah sure we can talk 😀 seems like you know alot 🙂 send me a mail, maybe you got msn or something?:) id rather talk to you online first and maybe ill se you on the stadium one day :):) ive seen you there before :D. with a blond young boy doing box exercises 😀
    cheers Aleksander 😉

    Like

  19. julio cesar says:

    hei simon!

    I so your comment about bislett and iam think is very good ! see you in bislett.

    att . julio cesar

    Like

  20. Mark says:

    Hi Simon-

    Do you happen to know the song and artist for the music playing during the Stefan Holm video where he jumps all six styles of High Jumping- thanks!

    Like

  21. Hey. Great site! Very good job.

    Like

  22. Rebecca says:

    Hi Simon,

    The admissions secretary in the School of Sport and Exercise Sciences University of Birmingham has forwarded your email to me regarding your degree certificate. As I am unavailable to find your email address, so I leave my commend here.

    We will send you a copy of confirmation of your degree to your address in two weeks time, because your student file is stored in the modern record department in the University Main Library.

    If you wish to purchase a replacement certificate from the University online shop, please visit the website on http://www.as.bham.ac.uk/replacementcertificates. There is a £30 charge for a replacement certificate.

    Any more queries please do not hesitate to contact me.

    Best wishes,

    Rebecca Yun
    Examinations Secretary
    School of Sport and Exercise Sciences
    University of Birmingham
    Edgbaston
    Birmingham
    B15 2TT

    Like

  23. Femi says:

    Hi Si…just wondering if you have heard anything about passive stiffness? Can you use this to improve someone’s ability to generate power?

    Like

  24. Lindsey says:

    Hi,
    I am a high jumper from Canada but am considering coming oslo for an exchange with my university. (probably for the 1st semester in 2009) Would you be able to send me contacts of coaches or do you know of any groups that I can train with for the 5 or so months I will be in Oslo? If you e-mail me, I can give you more info on personal bests, etc. Thanks so much!

    Like

  25. Augusto says:

    Hei Simon,

    great site and keep up the enthusiasm.

    Augusto

    Like

  26. Marius says:

    Hei Simon, had a great first exercise with you today! Looking forward to the next one.

    Like

  27. Kristie Dugan says:

    Hi Simon…thanks for the workout today! See you soon 🙂

    Like

  28. Audrey says:

    Hello Simon,

    Hello,

    My name is Audrey and I work for Wikio, the number 1 news aggregator in Europe indexing over 60,000 blogs and news sites.

    Whilst visiting Sihunt.wordpress.com, I noticed you do not currently offer any subscription tools to your readers so that they can be updated with your last articles.

    At Wikio, we offer a free universal subscription button that allows your readers to subscribe to your website using their favorite subscription service, without you having to display each and every one of them.

    This “all-in-one” solution is very easy to install and will allow you to improve the loyalty of your readers and increase your traffic.

    If you want to add this service, just follow this link: http://www.wikio.co.uk/tools/universalsubscription and choose the button that you like the most. Or If you’d prefer, I could just send you the code directly.

    Do let me know if you have any questions.

    Regards,

    Audrey

    Like

  29. Aleksander says:

    hi Simon, got another question for you, ive strugeled with a pulled hamstring for a while now ; ive had this injury for 9 months now of in witch i re-pulled it in the 4 month. now im finaly good but ive lost a significant amount of power and explosivity during this period. I currently working it up by regular strength training like manuals and mashines, im a fraid my progress will stagnate if i dont come up with some new exercises, got any good once for me? exercises im moust likley not to have done before would be greatly apreciated! Thanks!

    Like

  30. kenneth olsen says:

    hi.

    your website looks great and i got very interested in trying some of yout drills.

    is it possible for me to get a program from you, that i can follow every week.?

    kenneth

    Like

  31. Nick says:

    Hey,

    You know what you are talking about and your website is very professional. But, I was wondering if its possible to get a weekly workout from you that involves lifting workouts, and plyos. I am a high school triple, vaulter, and long jumper.

    Thanks, Nick

    Like

  32. Lindsey says:

    Hey Simon,
    I was trying to get ahold of you through e-mail and hadn’t heard from you in a bit, so I thought I would try the wall. Just wondering if I would still be able to train with you this coming fall/winter? I am just deciding when to book my flight now (thinking end of July or early August). Would there be any meets that late in the season? If you could give me a shout, that would be greatly appreciated! Thanks so much!
    Lindsey

    Like

  33. Hartley says:

    Hi Simon,

    Thanks for your response regarding the promo video. Glad to assist, but I’m afraid we don’t have it quite right yet and thought taking the conversation off YouTube might be helpful.

    Yes, Insight should be plural in your context. Also need to change spelling of intimate and a couple of changes in the second part of the quote. These will all help to make the quote more appropriate to your context and more yours in fact. I’m afraid my attempt at underlining changes isn’t working so check carefully below. Also note that I think this works better as two separate sentences, but you may feel differently of course.

    Quote 1st part: “The major insights in sport come from coaches and athletes who have the patience to develop an intimate understanding of the event, …

    Quote 2nd part: … who have the space and freedom to take professional risks, and who know how to make creative use of the surprises that they encounter. [add “when they do so…” to next part.]

    Quote 3rd part: … When they do this, these are the people who make the enduring difference and these are the people we must nurture wherever we find them.”

    Well, I’ve probably overstepped my bounds already, but one final thought: these pieces of text go by rather quickly, so if the result would be improved (imo) if you could add a second to each one. I say that not knowing how much of a technical challenge such a change would be.

    By the way, I’m an aspiring masters decathlete. I’ve been working my way back into track and field over the past 2 years; competing in throwing events and high jump last year. Currently, I’m revisiting all the injuries of my youth as I amp up the training. Still have hopes of competing this summer in my first decathlon since 1973, but if not then by next year.

    I love the work you are putting out and if you ever plan to visit the U.S. let me know. Perhaps we could be of some assistance.

    Best regards,

    Hartley Palleschi
    hartpall@verizon.net

    Like

  34. Femi says:

    Si…whats your skype name?

    Femi

    Like

  35. hurdler49 says:

    Good stuff Simon! I’ve learned a lot from the clips you posted. More power to you.

    Like

  36. jump program says:

    You have a handsome trainer.hahahaha…I’ve been following your clips. You have an interesting stuff here.

    Like

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