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Now, I've never had a problem off the floor, it's always been at lockout, so this may be more viable for my scenario.
But if you are week off the floor, why not try the same tactic from a deficit?
fully returning the weights to the floor and releasing your tension before pulling the subsequent rep? Touch and go not only helped my back get stronger due to TUT, but also helped my grip, as I was holding the bar for several seconds longer than I normally would in a deadlift attempt at a meet.
I have typically done the touch and go, primarily because I normally DL at 24HF with their stupid octagonal plates. Today I did my reps with released tension between reps anyway and it was clearly harder. People in here are already giving you more respect than you need so... I asked Phil Wylie about this, and he believes that the TUT from touch and go helped strengthen his glutes and thereby his lockout. dbutkus wrote: What are the pros and cons of performing DL reps touch and go (no bounce, just a gentle touch on the floor) vs.
It has nothing to do with the fact that they are coming from a dead start. Most pectoral and shoulder injuries in the bench press occur in the change from eccentric to concentric.
Does this mean that we should make sure to bounce off the chest even faster to make the transition shorter? In fact, I would guarantee that this sort of heavy ballistic loading (bouncing off the chest) will lead to more injuries down the road. I mostly pull from a dead start, rarely touch and go, but if you want to keep tension on the muscle or to train the stretch reflex, then work in touch and go reps.
I have typically done the touch and go, primarily because I normally DL at 24HF with their stupid octagonal plates. Today I did my reps with released tension between reps anyway and it was clearly harder. Dead stop pulling will require that you fire (or refire) the fibers so it's the best way to boost explosive/starting strength.
With the touch and go you can take advantage of the stored elastic energy in your muscles after the eccentric portion of the lift... If your 24HF has a power rack, you can set the pins at the lowest level and stand on a step to avoid the octagon plates messing up your placement between reps while maintaining the full ROM. I interchange three methods on the deadlift - touch and go, resetting between reps, and singles.
Let's say I can pull 5 reps at 500 (or 100, or 800..cares), from a dead stop. I think the added reps will contribute to more hypertrophy, which will likely improve my DL down the road.
Well let's break it down...touch and go you can lift more, and there's greater time under tension.
For hypertrophy, I think this is the preferred method.
You only have to pull one from a dead stop in a meet, it's not like you are going to pull for reps in a meet.
Assuming that your form is already solid, why not pull the first one from a stop and then touch and go the rest?