"How to Quickly and Easily Progress on the Platform to Develop Power & Explosiveness while Pulling Big Weights in the Olympic Lifts"

Discover the Best Ways to Teach, Coach, and Perform the Olympic Lifts with these Exact Training Techniques

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Dear Coach,

You know the importance of utilizing the Olympic Lifts (and their variations) as a primary part of your strength training program.

But the effectiveness of any lift is only as strong as the weakest link in that chain of movements.

And there’s a good chance your athletes consistently make mistakes which prevent them from maximizing the time you spend teaching (and reteaching) these movements. At best, they simply won’t get results. At worst, you’ve put them on a path to serious injury.

You know which common errors I’m talking about. The ones you see, but pretend not to see because you’re overwhelmed by so many athletes making so many mistakes… all at the same time.

You know what it should look like. You know what you want it to look like. You’re just not exactly sure how to get them to do it correctly. Your cues aren’t solving the problems. Your toolbox of regressions and partial movements aren’t doing the trick either.

You know they shouldn’t be doing the lifts if they can’t do them right. And you keep letting them do it anyway, hoping time will fix the problem.

But, it won’t. In fact, the longer they do it incorrectly, the harder it will be to fix.

The bottom line is this:

When you have better progressions, regressions and cues for teaching the Olympic Lifts, then your athletes will get more out of their time in the weight room. And therefore perform better in competition.

You don’t need a degree in Olympic style weight lifting to quickly and correctly teach these movements to your athletes. Instead, the only thing you need is a complete system for taking athletes who are complete newbies on the platform to athletes who are pulling big weights.

And there isn’t a coach more primed for the task of teaching it all to you than Wil Fleming.

Wil is the co-owner of Force Fitness and Performance and Athletic Revolution Bloomington, in Bloomington, IN.  Force Fitness just turned 4 years old and is already one of the most successful training facilities in the Midwest with nearly 400  clients, 30 athletes earning Division I scholarships and nearly 75 athletes moving on to compete at the NCAA level in Division I, II, III.

Wil is a sought after speaker on the topics of power development, speed, and strength training for athletes.  He has spoken at the IYCA International Summit (2010-12), the Midwest Performance Enhancement Seminar (2011), Building Better Athletes Seminar (2012) and the College of the Canyons Strength and Conditioning Clinic (2012). Wil is already booked to speak in 2013 in Indianapolis as the keynote presenter at the St. Vincent’s Sports Performance Seminar,  Jacksonville, FL and Columbus, OH at Enhancing Athletic Performance.

Prior to being a business owner, he was an Olympic Trials participant, an all-American athlete, and the school record holder at Indiana University as a hammer thrower.  Wil was a resident athlete at the Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs for Olympic weightlifting after winning a Jr. National Championship in the same sport.

Needless to say, Wil knows his stuff! And here is his program…

 

Discover the New Complete Olympic Lifting

Part I: Readiness Assessment

Wil takes you through the movement tests that will quickly show you whether or not your athletes are ready to Olympic Lift. This section will show you:

  • 3 ‘must do’ assessment movements and specific corrections for every possible limitation your athletes will experience
  • 3 useful methods for teaching the Hip Hinge…or they’ll struggle to RDL correctly
  • The best way to teach the loaded squat
  • How to use certain plyometrics to prepare for the Olympic Lifts

 

Part II: The Clean

From the grip and core stabilization through the full hang and power clean progression, Wil simplifies every detail in teaching the most popular of the Olympic Lifts. Here you’ll discover Wil’s full teaching progression for teaching the clean, including dozens of cues, regressions and fixes to common errors, as well as a 3 Step Part/Whole Complex putting it all together:

Hang Clean

  • Phase I: Establishing the proper starting position and initiating movement
  • Phase II: How to move the bar with speed (and what to do when they struggle to put it together)
  • Phase III: Incorporating movement of the arms
  • Phase IV:  Racking the bar from the high pull position

Power Clean

  • 3 Step progression for getting into the starting position
  • 2 strategies for lifting the bar from the floor in the power clean (beginners vs advanced)
  • Why a 2-Part Power Clean should be used before attempting the single movement

Clean Variations (And WHY You Should Use Them)

  • The variation you should use for improving the final hip extension phase. (where most athletes fail to complete the lift)
  • The variation you should use for athletes who need greater starting strength (track sprinters & football lineman).
  • The variation you should use for developing greater power and strength in the starting position.
  • The variation you should use for teaching athletes to absorb forces in a semi-single leg stance. (Absorbing the load in this position is similar to sprinting and is an excellent movement when your training theme is: Speed!)
  • The variation you should use for improving power production and familiarizing athletes with greater weights.
  • The variation you should use for teaching athletes to get into the low squat position required to receive the bar. (Wil teaches a 3 step progression for this variation.)

Common Errors (Symptoms & Causes)

  • How to eliminate landing with the feet in a wide catch position
  • How to eliminate jumping forward to receive the bar
  • How to prevent the hips from rising too quickly (leading to the back being parallel to the ground before initiating the first pull) in the power clean
  • How to prevent the elbows from pointing down in the catch position

 

Part III: The Jerk

Wil starts with the basics of the jerk (grip, hand/arm and foot position) and then rolls through his full teaching progression, including:

  • Keys for teaching the 2 prerequisite pressing movements which must be stabilized before progressing
  • How to use the push press and power jerk to teach explosiveness through the hips (instead of just doing an arm based overhead press…)
  • Wil’s favorite ‘footwork drills’ for teaching split jerk preparation

Common Errors (Symptoms & Causes)

  • How to prevent athletes from catching the bar with the front knee moving forward
  • How to prevent athletes from rotating the rear foot outward and catching with too much weight on the back leg
  • How to prevent athletes from receiving the bar too far forward

 

Part IV: The Snatch

Starting with the easiest way to establish grip width and proper foot position, Wil details his full teaching progression for this underutilized lift, including:

Hang Snatch

  • Phase I: Establishing the proper starting position and initiating movement
  • Phase II: How to move the bar with speed (and what to do when they struggle to put it together)
  • Phase III: Incorporating movement of the arms
  • Phase IV:  Racking the bar from the high pull position

Power Snatch

  • 3 Step progression for getting into the starting position
  • 2 strategies for lifting the bar from the floor in the power clean (beginners vs advanced)
  • Why a 2-Part Snatch should be used before attempting the full Power Snatch

Snatch Variations (And WHY You Should Use Them)

  • The variation you should use to help athletes gain comfort in the final hip extension phase of the second pull (where most athletes fail to complete the lift)
  • The variation you should use for athletes who need greater starting strength (track sprinters & football lineman).
  • The variation you should use for developing greater power and strength in the starting position. (This drill is unlike anything else athletes can do in the weight room)
  • The variation you should use for teaching athletes to absorb forces in a semi-single leg stance. (Absorbing the load in this position is similar to sprinting and is an excellent movement when your training theme is: Speed!)
  • The variation you should use for improving power production and familiarizing athletes with greater weights. (This movement can be done from any starting position.)
  • The variation you should use for teaching athletes to get into the low squat position required to receive the bar. (Wil teaches a 3 step progression for this variation.)

Free Bonus: Training Manual and Full Sample Programs
complete_olympic_lifting_manualIn addition to the Complete Olympic Lifting System, you’ll get my bad ass training manual containing over 100 pages of practical coaching information supplementing the video and dropping a ton of knowledge that didn’t get covered on film.

I’ll also hook you up with my Olympic Lifting Warm Up and Six Full Sample Programs written exclusively for Complete Olympic Lifting. They include:

  • 6 week beginner program (3 days/week for 6 weeks)
  • Combination Olympic Lift Program (4 days/week for 4 weeks)
  • General Sport & Athlete Program (4 days/week for 4 weeks)
  • Novice Program (3 days/week for 4 weeks)
  • Whole Group Oly Lift Program (4 days/week for 6 weeks)
  • Speed & Explosive Power Block (4 days/week for 4 weeks)

Come on coach! All of your athletes need this!

You know we only put out quality information here at Athletes Acceleration.

 

If you coach athletes competing in speed and power based sports, Complete Olympic Lifting is a tool you need in your coaching tool box.

The Complete Olympic Lifting System

Choose Either DVD & Manual or Get the Digital Downloads:
Complete Olympic Lifting DVD
Complete Olympic Lifting Digital

To your success,

Wil Fleming
Patrick Beith
www.CompleteOlympicLifting.com

 

Our 60 Day 100% Money Back Guarantee

Watch the videos. Test it for the next 2 months.

If it isn’t everything I say it is, return it within that 60 day window, and I will give you your money back. No questions asked. No jumping through hoops. We’re not going to force you to keep something you don’t want.

I’m so confident you’ll find this to be the best program you’ve ever seen for teaching the Olympic Lifts that I will take on all the risk.

Order Complete Olympic Lifting right now ->
DVD & Manual OR Digital Downloads.

“Wil has a great knack for simplifying the complex. Complete Olympic Lifting gives the strength coach fantastic progressions and coaching cues that can be instantly implemented.”
Ron McKeefery, M.A., CSCS, SCCC
Under Armor Collegiate Strength and Conditioning Coach of the Year
Former University of Tennessee and University of South Florida Strength Coach

“I love coaching beginners in the Olympic lifts, and this DVD was
invaluable. Great cues, great progressions, and what’s more, great explanations about the “why” behind each drill included. I’m finally sold on the dynamic start — I’ll be making the switch over from coaching the static start starting Monday.

Let’s not forget the 112-page manual, either — it not only breaks down the drills from the video into clear written instructions, but it also includes a range of programs and solid advice on loading the lifts that will get any athlete cleaning and snatching like a champ.”

Jen Sinkler
Strength coach at Movement Minneapolis
Longtime fitness editor and founder of Thrive at www.jensinkler.com

“Wil is my GO TO guy when it comes to the Olympic Lifts. I have learned Oly lifts from some of the best in the world and I can say with 100% confidence that his “Complete Olympic Lifting” DVD and manual are hands-down the best learning resource you will find on this subject.

When Wil Fleming talks Olympic Lifts…..you better be listening!”

Robert dos Remedios, MA, CSCS, MSCC
Director of Speed, Strength and Conditioning
College of the Canyons, CA

The Complete Olympic Lifting Program
Choose from 2 Options (DVD & Manual or Digital):

Complete Olympic Lifting DVD
Complete Olympic Lifting Digital