This book is a masterpiece and is considered the classic of classics for the rowing world!
Features clearly marked components such as the Theory of Rowing, the Art of Rowing, Oars and Boats, Coaching and Muscular Action in Rowing.
Learn the 12 principles of self-leadership, the most important factor in driving results and achieving success.
Adam Kreek has consistently defied the odds to find greater achievement in all facets of his life. After 73 days alone at sea, Kreek and his expedition team survived a capsize in the Bermuda Triangle, the subject of the Dateline NBC documentary “Capsized”. Four years earlier, Kreek won Olympic Gold with his eight-man rowing team. A two-time Olympian, he holds 60 international medals and multiple Hall of Fame inductions. In The Responsibility Ethic, he shares the 12 essential principles of self-leadership that have fueled his incredible accomplishments—and shows you how to master these principles too.
Kreek is a powerful guide who teaches us how to realize our full potential at any stage of our career and lives. Drawing on his eight years of intensive Olympic training, near-death ocean expeditions, and career as an executive coach and corporate trainer, Kreek shares winning strategies from the trenches, where the strongest minds prevail.
A compelling narrative with powerful instruction and direct application, The Responsibility Ethic challenges business leaders globally to chase their ambitions and to take responsibility for their success.
This book serves as an excellent primer for athletes new to the art of sculling. It is also a great resource for coaches and boat builders alike, as it takes a very thorough and holistic approach to the preparation of the 'complete sculler'.
Richard Burnell was an Olympic Gold Medallist (1948) for Great Britain in the men's double sculls. His book provides ample scientific explanation, but is also a great resource for any rower on how to look inward when things may go wrong in the boat.
A former Olympic rower reflects on his evolution from ultra-competitive athlete to supportive coach and offers his game-changing thoughts on achieving success.
Once the embodiment of an aggressive athlete, Jason Dorland used to identify himself according to the results of his competitions--winner or loser. The elite rower was raised with an "in-it-to-win-it" attitude and was trained to think of every competitor as an enemy. It took a devastating loss at the 1988 Olympic Games to shatter this destructive way of thinking, and it took the advice of middle-distance runner Robyn Meagher (who would later become Dorland's wife) to help re-shape his views on what it truly means to win--both in sport and in life.