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Hi my name is George Leeman, and I want to invite you to work together towards your fitness goals! I am currently the raw American deadlift record holder, and have over a decade in training experience with a resume of having successfully worked with over one thousand people from all over the world, varying from housewives to world class strength athletes, specializing in physique transformations, bodybuilding, powerlifting, and sports specific strength training.
I work as an online coach because I believe people should have access to all the help they need for more like per month instead of per hour from inexperienced personal trainers who are more interested in you becoming reliant on them than they are invested in your personal success as a person. With online coaching I will personally work with you on your training and diet, as well as offer advice on drug use, mobility, form, supplements, injury prevention and rehabilitation.
I developed my online coaching system so that I could reach out to as many people as possible and give people as much help as possible, for a price that would make it so that I could work with everyone who
wanted my help.
Sign up today and let me show you why my clients have sworn off their old beginner programs for good!
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Serious and really true talk! Keep going with video like this.
George is that an ear piercing?! Looks pretty badass!
Josh brennan says
Aesthetic Power says
DAT thumbnail face tho
Crazy that this channel only has 31k subs, i say this alot but, really
on a side note: do u happen to have any tracklists of your favourite songs
to listen to while working out? love that song at the end.
LHudson TV says
Great vid man and you are a fellow flame head! Internet high five
T Harris says
Recommend a program then
Love how you think outside the box
Sam McKay says
Hi George, nice to hear your thoughts on this. Here are mine:
I’m going to use Starting Strength as the beginner program I reference most
in this post because it is the one I am most familiar with.
You list a number of issues with beginner programs. Two major complaints
being that they don’t get you strong enough fast enough and that they get
too hard too fast. Lets start with the first one. A complete novice to
lifting who starts on Starting Strength will add 10 pounds to their squat
every session as long as they can. Perhaps this won’t be long, maybe only
the first week or two of training. That is already 30-60 pounds added to
their 3×5. Then progress slows to 5 pounds a workout. Still certainly a
good rate of improvement.
Your next complaint is that these program often get too hard too fast. On
Starting Strength, once it becomes clear the progression 3 times a week is
not attainable, a light squat workout replaces the second squat workout
during the week to give the lifter some rest. This leaves progression at 10
lbs a week, even after much progress has already been made. In fact,
Starting Strength gives a vast number of options for the lifter who begins
to stall. On top of this, it is very easy to transition into the Texas
method from starting strength, which does have room for accessory movements
and individual differences.
See, George, I think the problem is most lifters don’t read the book
Starting Strength and don’t understand how versatile it is. Perhaps you
have not read the book, or maybe you have, I can’t say for sure. However to
say that beginner programs in general have these downsides based on the
hypothetical program you outline in this video is pretty strange. For a
complete novice who can’t afford a coach, Starting Strength outlines one of
the fastest ways to progress with countless options as progress slows.
Do I think a good coach can be superior? Yes, I do think that’s very
possible, however most people do not have the means to afford this and
quite frankly, for a novice to strength training a coach does not have a
very good cost to benefit ratio.
Yeah but 5×5 is good for beginners because beginners don’t want to push
themselves to failure at the start because they are still learning the
technique. It’s better for them to ingrain the technique with relatively
high volume and moderate intensity and stay away from going to failure so
they can avoid form breakdown.
Clarkstowns Finest says
George keep the videos coming in this format, it’s much easier to watch!
Kal El says
George your content is amazing. And I love it, however I’m a college
student and I can’t afford online coaching. Would you ever release a free 3
day a week program? Thanks.
Elliott Steele says
True that. My diet isnt the best, some days i eat so shitty i feel bad. But
i still can deadlift 500;)
Good video as always, will definitely incorporate this in my routine.
Eddy Cuevas says
i love how ur always helping us for free george its awesome man thanks! ill
support by buying a shirt or something
Jack Lifts says
George you’re never very clear on your training philosophy other than
“using high reps and peaking to lower rep ranges as the weights get
heavier”. Could you make a detailed video explaining why and possibly a
sample program you’d recommend? I understand what you do, but idk how it
works, and it seems interesting.
The only way for me to increase in strength is to always attempt my
heaviest even if its only 4-5 reps. I was plateauing hard on high reps.
that is why I love wendlers program you push the last set for a pr if
possible. then use some of your first set last for more volume if you up to
all of that doesn’t mean that I will ever be as strong as George either.
make slow progress over time. hit a plateau? lower the weight and start
again and try to beat what you did the last time.if this was easy everone
would do it.
jetski Dex says
Joseph Tyson says
The infamous stronglifts 5×5 is a bad programme but progressively
overloaded sets of 5 are one of the fastest ways to progress as a beginner,
in my opinion. In my view, high reps are good for bench,overhead and
accessory movements but i dont think that stuff like high rep deadlifts or
squats are the best way to get stronger .A once a week AMRAP set for a
beginner is not the best or fastest way to get stronger in my opinion.
this is spot on
Agree… 5×5 is complete crap
I don’t know man, Texas Method works pretty well for me
Zachary Tan says
your max goes up once you go to 275 5×5 from 240
When you say high rep ranges what range are you talking about? 8-12? 12-16?
Eric. N says
Hey Goerge what happened to making workouts vids in your home gym ? those
were awsome man
Looking big and lean George!!! I starting doing sets of 10 on squats and is
so fucking hard “high” reps!
More proof Blaha is a fat know nothing idiot
Hey George, huge fan of yours. I think that an overlooked aspect with
something like a high volume program such as 5×5, is neurological and
muscular efficiency. The constant repetition over time, along with proper
form, reinforces proper motor patterns. It’s hard to perfect your form
doing low rep programs at a higher percentage. I know for me personally, I
prefer higher volume training, a lot of sets of moderate reps (5 or less)
at a moderate intensity 70-80%. Perhaps you also feel the same way but
misinterpreted, but I feel like form practice is just as important as
actually getting stronger.
Andrew Scott says
In this Era of powerlifting we’ve strayed away from what got us to this
level of strength. We follow these trendy programs popularized by you
tubers who are backed by some cool bearded guy who also happens to have an
MD/Ph.d. “Hey check it out! My favorite you tuber is doing this new program
and this hip, average looking Joe who happens to be a doctor is backing the
science and research behind this program. Well, looks like I’m doing this
program now. Without question.”
I believe with every inch of my being that if more people would research Ed
Coan on how to train efficiently and make steady progress, people wouldn’t
plateau as much. It’s not about gimmicks. It’s just simple hard work,
finding a good plan, and sticking to it.
Daniel West says
Although I don’t have the experience as you do, I personally think Starting
Strength can help in STARTING strength. It helps you learn the technique,
develop the confidence, build the stabilisation muscles necessary. Once
you’ve gained some valuable lessons after a few months, maybe then you
could move on to something more specific.
Jason Sisti says
George, what do you think about linear periodization, ed coan swears by it
and it never let him down, however he was a freak. Do you think it’s any
Brandon Stephens says
George what does your volume usually look like for your lifts at the end of
your work out.
Levi Morgan says
300 to 400 in a few months? What’s the one weird trick that I have to use
to get that kind of PR?
Alexandru Lazlo says
I had the same problem
Alexandru Lazlo says
without high reps you run out of gas in the 4-th and fifth rep