10 Lat Pulldown  Exercises for A HUGE Back

Pull-ups and chin-ups, both done with an overhand grip, work the same muscles as pulldowns. But instead of weights, you must raise your bodyweight.

Pull-Ups and Chin-Ups

The basic lat pulldown works both arms at the same time. Then train one side at a time for variety. Trying out a version is still a good idea.

Single Arm Lat Pulldowns

The lat pulldown can use any anchor point. Installing overhead banding is simple. Closing doors, looped over roof joists or tree branches.

Band Lat Pulldowns

Dumbbell pullovers are a great substitute for lat pulldowns. Like pulldowns, they train lats and pecs. Dumbbells can be used in instead of pullover machines.

Dumbbell Pullovers

The lats control shoulder flexion and adduction. Most rowing exercises require more shoulder extension than lat pulldowns. Rows are lat pulldowns.

 Bent Over Rows

The lower back can be taxed by bent-over rows. Seated cable rows activate the same muscles with less back strain than lat pulldowns.

Seated Cable Rows

The disadvantage of rowing is that it puts a lot of strain on your lower back. Using one dumbbell frees up an arm for upper body support.

Rows with one arm

Ideal for home workouts. Just use waist-high bars or a TRX suspension trainer. This rowing workout strengthens your glutes and core as well as your back.

Inverted Rows

In place of lat pulldowns, T-bar rows are most commonly employed. With T-bar rows, you can hit your lats from various angles and relax.

T-bar Rows

The upper body is the only downside of lat pulldowns. The workouts work numerous muscles simultaneously, but not your legs or core.

Renegade Rows


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