JFIFC    $ &%# #"(-90(*6+"#2D26;=@@@&0FKE>J9?@=C  =)#)==================================================mK" }!1AQa"q2#BR$3br %&'()*456789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz w!1AQaq"2B #3Rbr $4%&'()*56789:CDEFGHIJSTUVWXYZcdefghijstuvwxyz ?pqJqN"`61Ki)@9)搭 #l␎*Fx2M]?R4-OR{V&66 BZ7wٻ 맖ɬg&FP8?#yMi%E<Һc.zV6_'f\o$zVf5@IZM6GݜmzN2ujmșTA K}XkCn?l˨i ە= Rtґo3F z a-u{Pi=3Cp01ReTAPsN6tvv\:T"ndZe +Iu#0M Ϯ߅z=\j15O ciRsM6P7_ʗ5.-^dZĈ:c*aFDkϵ3f َ{_GӚι,uF}*٠PC~ZҭNLƥ4m. Currently Schnorf s training is focused on 14-year-old Amy Miller, who at 117 pounds bodyweight can clean and jerk 195 pounds and has numerous age-group records on her athletic rsum.<br>In this exclusive interview, Coach Schnorf shares his experiences and coaching methods in training young athletes to be super strong.<br><br>BFS: How did you become interested in weightlifting?<br><br>Schnorf: I was primarily a shot-putter and discus thrower but also participated in football and baseball. I started lifting weights to help improve my strength for the shot and discus. I learned the Olympic lifts by reading Strength and Health magazine, since there was never really anyone around me who competed or knew how to coach them. The first time I saw someone actually perform the lifts was in 1970, when I went to watch the World Weightlifting Championships in Columbus, Ohio. This is the meet where the Russian superheavyweight Vasily Alexeev became the first weightlifter to clean and jerk 500 pounds. After that, I was hooked and started having some of the kids I worked with perform the Olympic lifts to help them improve their performance in other sports. <br><br>BFS: When did you start making your2цɪ9^u1qJՒͫ75`qm`\a9%BϽux!z_QJM7ŧ]H0hWu'1=껈+M <ZPIq9JUpȩ| JP 8zW AB