How to gain strength, stay injury free and 
break PR's.

Get Instant Access!   
"I've competed in all sports growing up, was fortunate enough to win a national championship in college football, have competed for a national championship in Weightlifting and competed several times in Jiu Jitsu. I consider myself more athletic than the average joe, but nothing of particular note. However, i am surprisingly weak, considering my athletic accomplishments. Chris's knowledge of absolute strength is second to none, refreshing, and truly inspiring. I can not recommend Chris's training philosophies enough. True beauty in simplicity and focus of his methods. I was so happy with this seminar I asked Chris to speak to my graduate students in my "Advanced Periodization and Program Design" course. Not only is the message outstanding, his delivery and personality are a knock out! Thanks Chris!"  -Andy G.
Before Simple Strength I was a competitive Crossfit athlete. I was and still am athletic, and had a strength and conditioning program that was created by a coach. Also before crossfit, I was a recreational soccer player and long distance runner. After watching the seminar I believe my level of understanding of strength work has increased. I am more accepting of my training program, which at times may put a damper on metcon times/abilities, but I understand the necessity. My snatch 1RM went from 110# to 120# with a couple of weeks! My back squat 1RM is now 225#, which is 20# shy of the weight I wanted to achieve by the end of the year! My front 2RM went from 165# to 185#! I was also able to a 4RM at 185# 3 months later. It only took about 2-3 weeks before I noticed some immense strength gains. Chris's "spinning plates" analogy really helped the information click. -Shereen M.
About the Author
Chris Moore is a writer, recovering meathead, fledgling raconteur and rabid imbiber. He’s host of The Barbell Buddha Podcast, and is also cohost and resident potty mouth on Barbell Shrugged, a weekly podcast devoted to strength, health and fitness, and all things brash. His experience is drawn from over twenty-years spent training for and competing in American Football, Powerlifting, a bit of strongman and a dash of mixed martial arts. Also, it’s possible that he’s had one too many cups of coffee. Chris has over 10 years of experience in the sport of Powerlifting. As a drug-free lifter, his best competitive lifts include a 975-lb. squat, a 675-lb. bench press, and 675-lb. deadlift. Prior to his lifting career, Chris played Division 1 football at the University of Memphis. During this time, he began his research in the field of muscle physiology, obtaining a master’s degree in Health and Human Performance in 2005.
You'll Learn How To

1.  Choose how many sets and reps to do during your strength work and how to know if you chose correctly

2.  Focus and prioritize your training methods to lift more weight on the big lifts like front, back and overhead squats as well as very hard to learn movements like cleans, jerks and snatches

3.  Break your training down into small attainable and honest goals that you can use to sneak up on your long term, big picture goals

4.  Think about training so that you don’t over do it to the point of overtraining, where you burn out, get hurt and lose any strength you had because you were stupid and did more than you knew you should have

5.  Know how to choose when to stop a session early before you get hurt

6.  “Ramp” your training for planned training peaks as well as planned rest

7.  Figure out how much weight to start with if you’re doing a new exercise

8.  Tweak your training to work around achy and injured joints so you still make some progress while you’re healing up

9. ...and much, much more!