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Full Body 5x Per Week: Why High Frequency Training Is So Effective

Get my new full body program here:

If you’ve only been in the gym for a year or two, I’d recommend starting with my fundamentals program instead, which has you training full body 3 days a week instead of 5.

More details on the new high frequency program:

This program is designed for intermediate to advanced trainees who are in need of something new to drive continued progress. This is a very unique training style that uses the highest possible frequency of training (hitting every muscle 5 days a week). Full body training has several advantages including:

– Reduced soreness = better performance
– Improved recovery capacity = more progress
– Improved mind-muscle connection per exercise = more focus
– High quality volumes = better muscle growth

Also includes:

– EXACT sets, reps, exercises, rest time, RPE targets
– Exercise substitutions
– Video links for every exercise
– Full summaries of volume for every bodypart
– “Program Explained” section
– A full FAQ’s section
– 39 scientific references

Get it here:


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The Ultimate Guide to Muscle Protein Synthesis

New training frequency study: 3x vs. 6x

A stats exercise with The Norwegian Frequency Project [Note that this paper has been retracted. Unfortunately, there is no way for me to modify the video after upload. For all practical purposes, there is still PLENTY of other evidence that there is a per-session volume threshold for most people around 5-10 sets that I could’ve referenced instead. James Krieger cites a threshold of “somewhere around 6-8 sets per muscle group per training session” in his extremely thorough literature review, which you can read here:]

My full interview with Menno Henselmans:

My video with Eric Helms:

‣ Ryan Little – For Hyrule!

‣ Mtbrd – When I Tell You

‣ Epidemic Sound

Filmed and edited using Final Cut Pro X and Sony A7R3 at Florida Extreme Fitness in Jacksonville, Florida.

Rashaun’s YouTube:


About me: I’m a Canadian natural pro bodybuilder and internationally-qualified powerlifter with a BSc in biochemistry/chemistry and a passion for science. I’ve been training for 12 years drug-free. I’m 5’5 and fluctuate between 160 lbs (lean) and 180 lbs (bulked).


Disclaimers: Jeff Nippard is not a doctor or a medical professional. Always consult a physician before starting any exercise program. Use of this information is strictly at your own risk. Jeff Nippard will not assume any liability for direct or indirect losses or damages that may result from the use of information contained in this video including but not limited to economic loss, injury, illness or death.

The Best Science-Based Workout Split To Maximize Growth (CHOOSE WISELY!)

One of the biggest decisions you have to make when starting out in the gym is choosing what workout split (or “training split”) you’re going to use. Or in other words, simply figuring out how you’re going to group your exercises throughout the week. And although there isn’t one “best workout split” for everyone, certain muscle building splits have their advantages. For example, we know that training a muscle at least 2x/week is superior to 1x/week. This automatically makes the common bro split inferior to other higher muscle training frequency workout splits. Training splits like the upper lower split, full body workout splits (“total body workouts”), and the push pull legs workout split train each muscle 2x/week whereas the bro split does not. This not only helps better optimize protein synthesis but also enables you to get more quality sets done since your workout volume is spread out over multiple workouts.

But which of these splits should you choose for mass? Well, it depends on your training experience. The best workout split for beginners looking to put on mass is likely a 3 day workout split with full body workouts. This is because you can train the compound lifts frequently and master them very quickly without causing too much muscle damage. Then, as you gain experience and need more volume to progress, you can switch to a 4 day workout split (such as the upper/lower split) to help spread out your volume better throughout the week. And then, as you progress even more, switching to a 5 day workout split or a 6 day workout split (push pull legs for example) would be wise to keep your workouts from being excessively long and fatiguing. However, despite what research says, it’s important to keep in mind that workout volume and consistency are the more important factors. So choose the workout split that you enjoy the most and best fits your schedule – as that’s going to be the best option for you!

And if you’re looking for a step-by-step program that shows you how to optimize your training and nutrition in order to progress as efficiently as possible, then simply take my starting-point analysis tool below to find which program is best for you:






Training Frequency for Muscle Growth: What the Data Say

Optimal program design 2.0