Monday - Chest
Tuesday - Back
Wednesday - Legs
Thursday - Shoulders
Friday - GUN SHOW (bi's and tri's)
Yeah...we did a 5-day bodybuilding split during our season, topped off with a bicep and tricep workout on Fridays. Ridiculous, I know.
The point I'm making here is stay up to date on research and challenge who ever is in charge of your strength and conditioning program. Ask them why you are doing a certain exercise. A good coach should have a legitimate reason as to why each exercise is in the training program. If they can't you need to call them out on it. Every exercise/drill should have a purpose. If you're a college athlete you should take your sport seriously enough to want to know everything you can about strength and conditioning. After all, it is a huge factor in determining how successful you are as an athlete. Your window of opportunity as an athlete is extremely short in the grand scheme of things so take it seriously, don't take anything for granted, and learn as much as you can.
A good coach should have a legitimate reason as to why each exercise is in the training program.
I see way to many college athletes, and high level high school athletes, throwing a ton of weight on the bar and then proceeding to squat down a quarter of the way. Guys, they're called squats, not standing knee bends. We can get into mobility, flexibility, movement pattern issues all the want but almost every time the reason these athletes can't squat down to parallel is because they put too much weight on the bar so that they give off the perception that they're stronger than they really are.
Your window of opportunity as an athlete is extremely short in the grand scheme of things so take it seriously, don't take anything for granted, and learn as much as you can.
You're a college athlete, not a bodybuilder. You're goals should be to get stronger, faster, and more explosive, all while decreasing your risk of injury. Stop looking to training information in fitness magazines. Stop destroying your biceps at the gym. Stop doing endless amounts of crunches. All the time you're spending doing those things you could be spending making yourself a better athlete.
However, you need to prioritize your activities and make sleep more important. Staying up late and playing video games or watching Netflix is not helping your athletic performance. Make good decisions, take naps, and prioritize your sleep so that your performance won't decrease.