You can do them at the end like Jason recommended for extra leg stimulus since they’ll be hard as hell after you’re fatigued.

I do them with my warm up a lot like Paul said to get my CNS going and break a little sweat before I even touch the bar.

Just like Brian said – how are they helping you? If it helps you stay mobile and warms up your legs and gets you ready to squat, do them first. If you don’t need help warming up but want to add them as an athletic movement to work your quads, glutes and hams, put them at the end.

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Tucker Loken is a Bodybuilder turned Powerlifter turned Powerbuilder from Eugene, Oregon. He did his first bodybuilding show when he was still in high school, and has been training male and female competitors for shows since 2011. Several years ago he decided to take a step away from his normal routine and learn how to get strong. He worked with Brian for 9 months, added 200 pounds to his raw total and qualified as an Elite lifter in the 220 pound weight class. He returned back to bodybuilding much stronger and now incorporates the 10/20/Life philosophy into his training to keep himself healthy and making continual progress in the Big 3 as well as adding size and shaping his physique. Now part of Team PRS, he brings his unique expertise of nutritional knowledge and how to balance Bodybuilding with Powerlifting to help athletes achieve their best potential.
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