# How do I calculate my max deadlift?

## How do I calculate my max deadlift?

For your upper body, find the heaviest weight you can bench, deadlift or squat 4-to-6 times and plug it into this equation: (4-to-6RM x 1.1307) + 0.6998. So if you can do 5 reps of 60kg, then according to the formula – (60 x 1.1307) + 0.6998 – your 1RM will be 68.5kg.

## How much of my 1RM should I deadlift?

If you’re goal is strength and power, for example, you want to lift in the 2 to 6 rep range, which is typically 95 to 85 percent of your 1RM. For hypertrophy (8 to 12 reps per set), your sweet spot is 80 to 67 percent of your 1RM.

Similarly, as an intermediate lifter, the average increases to about 150% of body weight for men and 118% for women. Advanced male lifters will deadlift 210% of their body weight (females 160%). Finally, an elite male lifter will deadlift at least 260% of his body weight, on average.

What is the one repetition max calculator for deadlift?

This is the One Repetition Max Calculator for Deadlift. The Deadlift calculator has two options, the first one for specific results and the second to compute a full one repetition max table. The first option will allow to compute your 1RM specifying the number of repetitions with a certain weight.

### What is the average deadlift for a 39-year-old?

The average deadlift for a male 39-year-old is 2.5 times bodyweight. The average deadlift for a female 39-year-old is 2.1 times bodyweight. Depending on the weight class, deadlifts will range from 164kg to 258kg for men and 119kg to 151kg for women.

### How is deadlift progress measured?

The Deadlift is a compound movement, hip dominated exercise that requires tension throughout the entire body. Progress is typically measured in terms of increases in the 1 Rep Maximum. Please keep in mind that many variations exist depending on grip placement, stance width, and range of motion.

What is the Hales deadlift stance calculator?

This calculator is designed to take some of the guesswork out of it by allowing you to input your arm length, torso length and overall height to determine your ideal Deadlift stance based on these proportions. The calculator is based on the findings of Dr Michael Hales and simplifies the process, allowing you to spend more time training!