When it comes to power rack essentials, the CAP Plus Performance Series Power Rack is definitely the Essentials, but with a burly, powder coated capital E. There’s only four posts so the CAP Plus Performance Series Power Rack is an excellent choice for those with limited budgets and space, but there’s enough room inside to do what you need to do. Speaking of those posts, they are hewn from 3×3 inch, 11 gauge steel. The standard top cross-member is a pull-up bar with a round cross section, and the standard j-hooks are welded from multiple pieces to be the strongest in the industry. All that, plus an long list of available upgrades means that the CAP Plus Performance Series Power Rack is a cage that can grow with you.
- Fully enclosed cage design, but without plate storage.
- Maximum safety for minimal investment.
- Safety arm length is 35 inches, inside width is 42 inches.
- Each side is a single welded piece for the ultimate in rigidity.
- Two pull-up bars
There is a basic, first situation when it’s not a good idea to do intensity prescriptions. That’s when the lifter is a newbie. And there are two really simple reasons for that. First is, that such powerlifters either don’t have 1RMs to base the on or the 1RMs they have are not correct. The latter reason occurs due to a mix of multiple factors. Such as limited technical ability, limited mobility, poor neurological efficiency, and the weak power of will. Secondly, new powerlifters usually progress very quickly to the next routines of the
There are millions of ways on how to compose good weightlifting workout programs. Some coaches stay true to few basic plans on such training. They simply tweak them to be fit for different skills and experience levels. But we are sticking to quite a different plan. We put our focus on intensity (actual weights) prescriptions for any specific powerlifter. I personally am sure there are times when both approaches are applicable, even within the same workout session…