Johnnie Jackson Workout

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Johnnie Jackson Bodybuilder Workout Routine

Johnnie Jackson Workout

Johnnie Otis Jackson was an American IFBB professional bodybuilder for 12 years, but JJ Jackson is no ordinary bodybuilder, his fellow bodybuilders call him a human forklift for good reason. He has been recorded at a powerlifting meet to have lifted 832lbs raw in 2012.

JJ calls powerlifting his "hobby" because he used to compete once a year as well as competing as a professional bodybuilder. The bodybuilding press has suggested more than once that JJ Jackson has the best upper-body in the business more than once. His thick and very wide striated back are the envy of most bodybuilders and JJ explains that he'll always do heavy and low rep training before going high reps on when training a movement like deadlifts.

In JJ Jackson's career as a professional bodybuilder that lasted for 12 years include winning the overall title at 3 different professional bodybuilding shows. In 2009 he won saw World Strongest Bodybuilder, now that he has retired from competing JJ still trains heavy and explains that strength is the foundation of all muscle that you can keep on your body.

Like any good professional bodybuilder JJ cycles his workouts and he explains that the back workout listed below is just an example how he trains, but he would train with a heavy weight going to his max on each body-part. He says he chooses one power exercise for each workout to go heavy and hard, such as squat, bench-press, or shoulder press.

Although this idea is not unique when building muscle, we have decided to include a copy of JJ's back workout below so that you can see for yourself how it's done. In his own words JJ explains that adherence to form when doing a movement like deadlifts is vitally important. Warm-up sets are not included.


Deadlift 4 x 6-4
Weighted Pull-ups 3 x 20
Barbell Rows 3 x 10
Seated Cable Rows 3 x 10
Lat Pull-downs 3 x 10
Back Extensions 3 x 15

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Disclaimer: This information is for entertainment purposes only. We strongly recommend that you consult a physician before beginning any exercise program. is not a licensed medical care provider. The reader should understand that participating in any exercise program can result in physical injury and agrees to do so at his own risk. The findings and opinions of authors expressed herein are those of the author and do not necessarily state or reflect those of

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