I don’t think that there is every really a time when you would not want to have your feet in a neutral position. You can check on this easily enough with a couple of quick assessments.
Visual assessment: From a posterior view, if you can see if the big toe, then you have a foot that is pronating.
From a sagittal view, look for a fallen navicular and a flat medial arch
Movement assessment: Single leg squat test. Place the foot in neutral and watch for a valgus knee collapse.
*side note–if the knee collapse’s, yet the foot remains in neutral then the problem is likely in your hip
hope this helps,
we would need to know what position and plane of body you’re referring to like Susan, said. Although, this is a link for a downloadable Overhead Squats Solution from NASM: http://www.nasm.org/docs/pdf/nasm_overhead_squat_solutions_table_cptpes%…
You can download others on their website too: