Motivation

Strength Icon Dmitry Klokov demonstrates Weightlifting Style of Tabata Training

Dmitry Klokov demonstrates a weightlifting style of Tabata training while listening to TABATA SONGS. Using 8 exercises from his own strength training program, Klokov showcases his world-class strength as well as his stamina with this mind-blowing Tabata training.

Dmitry Klokov demonstrates a weightlifting style of Tabata training while listening to TABATA SONGS. Using 8 exercises from his own strength training program, Klokov showcases his world-class strength as well as his stamina with this mind-blowing Tabata training.

Dmitry Klokov is a true strength icon. Transcending his country, continent and sport, Klokov is synonymous with intensity, power and success.

  • Muscle Snatch- 205 lbs / 93 kg
  • Deadlift (snatch grip)- 405 lbs / 184 kg
  • High Pull (snatch grip)- 165 lbs / 75 kg
  • Klokov Press- 205 lbs / 93 kg
  • GHD Back Extension- w/ 95lbs / 45 kg
  • Deficit Strict Handstand Push-ups- bodyweight
  • Thrusters- 315 lbs / 143 kg
  • Jumping Back Squat- 115 lbs / 52 kg

Dmitry also takes a moment to talk about his own history, weightlifting, and CrossFit. He is the 2005 World Championship Gold Medalist and 2008 Olympic Silver Medalist in the 105kg class, owning PRs of 196kg in the snatch, 232kg in the clean & jerk for a 428kg total.

About Tabata Training

Tabata training is one of the most popular forms of high-intensity interval training (HIIT). It consists of eight rounds of ultra-high-intensity exercises in a specific 20-seconds-on, 10-seconds-off interval. It may only take four minutes to complete a Tabata circuit, but those four minutes may well push your body to its absolute limit.

Tabata training was born after Japanese scientist Izumi Tabata and his colleagues compared the results of moderate intensity training and HIIT. The study evaluated two groups of speed-skating athletes. The first group trained on ergonomic cycles at moderate intensity for one hour, five days per week, for a total of six weeks. The second group completed four-minute, high-intensity workouts on ergonomic cycles four days per week for a total of six weeks. The second group completed its four minutes of work by doing eight intervals of all-out training, and then resting 10 seconds.

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