Activating your knee flexors, especially your hamstrings, the assisted inverse leg curl with lat pull-down machine can be dangerous.
The hanging leg raise, an isolated pulling exercise, targets the hip flexors while isometrically working the rectus abdominis and obliques.
The crunch with stability ball leg raise is a compound and pull exercise that you can use to develop your core and hip flexors.
If you don't have access to a leg curl machine, try the inverse leg curl on lat pull-down machine, an isolated pull exercise that targets your hamstrings.
Use the frog crunch with leg raise, a compound core exercise, to activate and strengthen both your abdomen and hip flexors.
The bent-knee oblique v-up is an intermediate core exercise that targets the obliques and synergistically works several other core and leg muscles.
The inverse leg curl (aka bodyweight or Nordic hamstring curl) is useful for working your hamstrings in the absence of a leg-curling machine.
Use the stability ball leg curl to work your hamstrings in the absence of a leg-curling machine. To make it more difficult, perform it with one leg.
Use the spiderman push-up, a compound push exercise, to improve your balance and coordination, and build upper-body and core strength.
Depending on whether or not you flex your waist, the decline sit-up can either target your iliopsoas or your rectus abdominis.
The high bird dog plank is an excellent whole-body functional exercise for strengthening your core and improving your balance and coordination.
Targeting your iliopsoas, not your abs, the captain's chair leg raise is a hip flexion exercise. Your abs and obliques act as important stabilizers.