Jump Deadlift

Free Weights / Plyometrics / Total Body / Expert

0 ratings

Equipment Needed

  • Barbell

My Performance

Sitewide Performance

  • All
  • Male
  • Female
  • 18 lb
    average weight
  • 70 lb
    best weight
  • 1
    times logged
  • #4K
    popularity rank

Average Sitewide Jump Deadlift Weight

  • 18 lb
    average weight
  • 70 lb
    best weight
  • 1
    times logged
  • #3K
    popularity rank

Average Male Jump Deadlift Weight

  • 0 lb
    average weight
  • 0 lb
    best weight
  • 0
    times logged
  • #5K
    popularity rank

Average Female Jump Deadlift Weight

How to do Jump Deadlift:

Muscles Worked

Details

jump deadlift is a free weights, plyometrics, and total body exercise that primarily targets the hamstrings and to a lesser degree also targets the abs, calves, forearms, glutes, hamstrings, hip flexors, lats, lower back, quads, shoulders and traps ...more

jump deadlift is a free weights, plyometrics, and total body exercise that primarily targets the hamstrings and to a lesser degree also targets the abs, calves, forearms, glutes, hamstrings, hip flexors, lats, lower back, quads, shoulders and traps.

The only jump deadlift equipment that you really need is the following: barbell. There are however many different jump deadlift variations that you can try out that may require different types of jump deadlift equipment or may even require no equipment at all.

Learning proper jump deadlift form is easy with the step by step jump deadlift instructions, jump deadlift tips, and the instructional jump deadlift technique video on this page. jump deadlift is a exercise for those with a expert level of physical fitness and exercise experience. Watch the jump deadlift video, learn how to do the jump deadlift, and then be sure and browse through the jump deadlift workouts on our workout plans page!

Tips

  1. Take care not to round the back while performing this exercise to avoid injury. Using a weight that is too heavy will also cause injury, and it's better to use a lighter one if in doubt.
  2. If it's hard to keep your grip on the bar, use wrist straps. You can also alternate your grip.
  3. This exercise is not recommended for people who have back issues. For them, a rowing exercise is a better choice.

Variations

  1. Perform a traditional deadlift.
  2. Perform a top-half deadlift for those with a weak lower back.
  3. Perform good mornings.

Types

  • Force Type: N/A
  • Mechanics Type: Compound

No Reviews yet.

Equipment Needed

  • Barbell

Tips

  1. Take care not to round the back while performing this exercise to avoid injury. Using a weight that is too heavy will also cause injury, and it's better to use a lighter one if in doubt.
  2. If it's hard to keep your grip on the bar, use wrist straps. You can also alternate your grip.
  3. This exercise is not recommended for people who have back issues. For them, a rowing exercise is a better choice.

Variations

  1. Perform a traditional deadlift.
  2. Perform a top-half deadlift for those with a weak lower back.
  3. Perform good mornings.

Types

  • Force Type: N/A
  • Mechanics Type: Compound