Joshua Kimmich Biography
Joshua Walter Kimmich is a German professional footballer who plays as a right back for Bayern Munich and the Germany national team.
Joshua Kimmich Career
Kimmich started his carrer playing for youth football for VfB Stuttgart before joining RB Leipzig in July 2013. Stuttgart secured an option to rebuy. He made his 3. Liga debut for the club on 28 September of that year, as a substitute for Thiago Rockenbach in a 2–2 draw with SpVgg Unterhaching. He scored his first professional goal in a 3–2 win against 1. FC Saarbrücken on 30 November 2013. He finished the 2013–14 season one goal in 26 appearances.He finished the 2014–15 season with two goals in 29 appearances.
Kimmich Fc Bayern
On 2 January 2015, Kimmich agreed to join Bayern Munich on a five-year contract, for a reported fee of €7 million. He made his debut for the club on 9 August, starting in the first round of the DFB-Pokal against FC Nöttingen. Pep Guardiola gave him his Bundesliga debut the following month on 12 September when entered play as a late substitute at home against FC Augsburg. Four days later, Kimmich made his first appearance in the UEFA Champions League in Bayern’s tournament opener away at Olympiakos and he started in the Bundesliga for the first time three days thereafter, playing 90 minutes against SV Darmstadt 98 in a 3–0 win.
Kimmich ended his first season at Bayern having made 23 league appearances of which 15 were starts. He also played the full 120 minutes in Bayern’s 2016 DFB-Pokal Final defeat of Borussia Dortmund at the Berlin Olympiastadion on 21 May. Kimmich started the 2016–17 season by coming on as a substitute in a 2–0 win against Borussia Dortmund in the 2016 DFL-Supercup. On 9 September, he scored his first goal for FC Bayern in a 2–0 Bundesliga, away win at FC Schalke 04. Four days later, he scored his first two Champions League goals in a 5–0 home win against FC Rostov. On 24 September, Kimmich recorded his fourth goal in four matches with the winning strike in the 88th minute of a 1–0 win at Hamburger SV. He finished the 2016–17 season with nine goals in 40 appearances. Kimmich played in the German Super Cup. He finished the 2017–18 season with six goals in 47 appearances.
On 17 May 2016, Kimmich was named in Germany’s preliminary 27-man squad for UEFA Euro 2016. On 31 May 2016, he was named in the final 23-man squad and given the shirt number 21. On 21 June 2016, Kimmich was selected to start for Germany in their final Euro 2016 group match against Northern Ireland, replacing Benedikt Höwedes at right-back. Kimmich remained Germany’s first choice right back as they reached the semi-finals and was named in UEFA’s Team of the Tournament.
On 4 September 2016, Kimmich scored his first goal for the German national team in a 3–0 victory over Norway during 2018 FIFA World Cup qualification. On 17 May 2017, Kimmich was included in Joachim Löw’s Germany squad for the 2017 FIFA Confederations Cup. He started in all five of the teams matches at the tournament, registering two assists, as Germany won its first Confederations Cup title.
Joshua Kimmich Current Teams
He plays as a right back for Bayern Munich and the Germany national team.
Joshua Kimmich Fifa 18
On 4 June 2018, Kimmich was selected for Germany’s final 23-man squad by Joachim Löw for the 2018 FIFA World Cup.
Joshua Kimmich Age
KImmich is 23 years. He was born on 8th February 1995 in Rottweil, Germany.
Joshua Kimmich Salary
The talented player earns a total of €85,000 per week.
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Breaking down Joshua Kimmich’s fitness program
Updated On: 7th June 2018
Bayern Munich’s Joshua Kimmich spoke recently on the fitness routine that’s seen him perform at an iron man-like level the last few years. In an interview with the German newspaper TZ, Kimmich briefly outlined some of the key components of his physical preparation program, giving us a fascinating glimpse into the behind-the-scenes work that has kept one of game’s best fullbacks on the field and performing at a world class level.
In the interview, Kimmich mentions four key components to his training, 1) an emphasis on post-training and post-match recovery work, 2) training that stresses stabilization activities, 3) training that focuses on lower body power development, and 4) activities that are centered on mobility and flexibility. Let’s breakdown what those are and what role they may have in his performance:
Kimmich: “I don’t have any major fitness secret. But I do try to take care of my body. For example, with regular physio units. In South Tyrol, I sometimes do some yoga.”
Perhaps one of the biggest advancement in the sports performance field over the last 15 years has been in the science and application of post-training and post-match recovery. From optimal application of the peri-workout nutrition window to the proper balance of low intensity work to foster metabolic and neuromuscular recovery, to even giving attention to the effect breathing mechanics can have on the nervous system, advancements in recovery methods allow athletes to train at a higher level than ever before.
Kimmich: “Before training I do a lot of stabilization work.”
For US-based fans, the idea of “off the field training” is sometimes limited to images of athletes straining to lift maximal amounts of weight before chest bumping their training partner and screaming to literally no one in particular. And there’s absolutely a place for that type of training in an athlete’s program. But the application of activities to address “stabilization,” whether you call them proprioceptively-challenging exercises, neuromuscular activation training, or balance drills, is a critical component of a well-rounded athletic development program. These activities allow athletes to enhance the timing and coordination of the muscles recruited during movement patterns, a key aspect to injury prevention.
Kimmich: “…and I also do a lot of power training for the legs”
Ask any performance coach worth his or her salt, and that coach will tell you that, at the end of the day, it’s rarely just about how strong an athlete is, but instead how powerful the athlete is. Here, Kimmich underscores this point, showing that emphasizing power development protocols – and not just maximal strength – is key to achieving and maintaining an elite level of performance.
Kimmich: “After the [training] units, I try to stretch, always paying attention to my body.”
In physical therapy circles, you’ll often hear the phrase “a stiff joint is a painful joint.” Whether we’re addressing flexibility or mobility, it is essential for an athlete to have great function and control through sport-specific ranges of motion. In the sports performance world, activities that address mobility and flexibility make up the foundation of a good performance training program (along with basic strength work), one that gives the athlete the best chance to be injury resistant on the way to performing elite actions of speed, power, and skill.
These “snap shots” into an elite athlete’s training program are riveting glimpses behind the scenes at the work that goes into the feats of athleticism we watch on match days. In Kimmich’s case, his comments reveal a remarkably well-rounded program, one that addresses multiple domains of performance, from high-power activities to ones that could even be called “prehabilitative” exercises. They say success leaves footprints, that there’s a reason the best are the best, and here was a unique look into the training program that has helped Kimmich become on the best right-backs in the world.