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Mon Sep 28 2015 12:06 PM Strongman Homecoming by Kozbee

Strongman Homecoming

The average person can stuff a whole lot of crazy into nine years, and for nearly a decade the Strongest Man/Woman in the Forest contest has been providing an annual opportunity for folks to engage in what some would call madness. Over the years competitors have bent steel bars with their bare hands, lifted giant logs over their heads, pulled enormous stones off the ground, and even towed pickup trucks with nothing but a rope and some muscle. The tradition of insanity continued this year at the Mountain State Forest Festival in Elkins, WV, with competitors coming from as far as Kansas City, MO to partake in the contest.

Cool but comfortable weather was welcomed by the competitors as they filed in Saturday morning, and thanks to the threat of rain remaining merely a threat, a terrific crowd gathered to check out the action. As has been the case in the last few years, we kicked off the contest with the Sandbag Toss event. Seven bags of increasing weight had to be hurled over a rope suspended 14ft in the air. Ashlyn Harlan sent four of the heavy bags flying over the rope, but was edged out by newcomer Ashley Bryant who managed 5 bags. These two ended up having quite a battle all day! Our 200lb Novice competitors Mark Harless and Austin Imler certainly did not appear to be rookies here as they both launched all seven of their bags over the rope, with Craigsville, WV’s Harless being just a few seconds faster. The bags for the middleweights and heavyweights climbed all the way up to 50lbs, and for the first time in this contest’s history, six men (three middle and three heavy) succeeded with all seven bags. Middleweight Josh Sill, a former champion at this contest, blazed the course in just 16.3 seconds, only 0.1 seconds behind the winning heavyweight time set by multi-time past champion AJ Freda.

The Giant Log Lift awaited our mighty competitors after the bag toss, and this event was nothing if not dramatic. Heavyweight state champion Valerie Walker, who earned a 10th place finish at America’s Strongest Woman only one week prior, took easy and successful lifts at 124 and 154 pounds. The 154lb lift was a state record in the log lift event, but it was merely a warm-up for what she attempted to do next. Val was not only looking to set a new record, but to completely obliterate the old record! Val took a big gamble by skipping 169lbs, and going straight to 184lbs, the most weight ever called for by a female competitor on WV soil, regardless of weight class. The ensuing battle was fierce, and Val gave the log all she had, but in the end, the log was too stubborn, and Val could not negotiate the massive load over her head.

Our male competitors faced a daunting challenge, as their assigned log was roughly double the size of the ladies’ log. This huge length of poplar is over 7ft long, well over a foot in diameter, and is still covered in bark. Yes folks, this was a real tree trunk, not a gimmick. Many of the competitors had practiced this event with log lift simulators made of steel; these are essentially big metal pipes with handles and pins to load weights on. While this method certainly aided the training of these mighty warriors, it seemed that perhaps nothing could truly prepare them for the challenge of what is now known as “The Dream Crusher Log”.

Pennsylvania powerhouse Steve Mick and North Carolina’s stout Josh Pinkerton were the first to fall victim to the Dream Crusher Log, both unable to register an opening lift in round one. Adam Knotts of Norton by way of Fairmont, WV tackled the log not once, not twice, but three times before he was able to steady the massive timber overhead, receiving credit just before his time expired. The weight continued to climb up round after round, and Baltimore’s Josh Strassner was the first to nail 253lbs on the lift. 273 proved to be just too much for all but two of our middleweights. Local hero Tyler Cosner and reigning state champ Kenny Hacker both sealed the deal with 273 for a new tandem state record, but 293 was just too much for either man with this monstrosity of a log.

Amongst the big boys, John Mouser and Dustin Patrick both missed at 273 to the surprise of everyone in attendance who had just witnessed both men conquer 253 easily; the Dream Crusher had stricken again. Elkins own gentle giant Ryan Putzulu was the last man standing to challenge state champion AJ Freda. Freda has never been defeated in the Log Lift on WV soil, and holds the record at a whopping 340lbs. On this day, AJ needed only 313pounds for the win, which he made look quite effortless. Does AJ have some sort of super power that makes him immune to the Dream Crusher Log? Perhaps the better question is who is going to step up and push this man to his limits on this on this test of brute strength?

The third hurdle for our strong men and strong women took us from extremely difficult to absolutely ridiculous. The “Fingal Finger” event has been a staple at the World’s Strongest Man contest on TV for the last 10 or 15 years. Our own humble little competition in Elkins, WV is home to one of these gigantic torture devices, and the competitors got to experience the exhausting nature of this event first hand. Ashley Bryant was able to strain through two flips with the towering 14ft metal pole, only to be outdone by a surging Ashlyn Harlan who was looking to make up points after the first two events. Ashlyn completed five full flips on the pole, only one repetition behind heavyweight Val Walker.
The battle in our Novice 200 class raged on as Austin Imler fought valiantly against the now heavier Finger, coming excruciatingly close to tipping it over, only to have it reverse direction repeatedly just when he thought he had done enough to break past the sticking point. Harless followed, and was able to put his years of powerlifting experience to good use by driving through his legs and hips to send the hundreds of pounds of steel crashing over. Harless now had the lead overall

The struggles continued at middleweight, as four of the eight in the division were only able to manage a single flip with the uncooperative and back breaking apparatus. Having missed last year’s contest due to a hip surgery, Tyler Cosner refused to join the one-and-done club, and added two flips to his scorecard. Unfortunately for Cosner, three other men had bigger plans. Josh Strassner was the first to make the Finger actually look manageable, as he charged through four flips like a stampeding bull. This would have been good enough for the win last year, but this year Morgantown, WV’s Josh Sill and state champ Kenny Hacker became the first men to ever hit five flips on this burdensome device. Sill’s time was six seconds faster than Hacker’s, giving him the event win and the new state record. Josh made up for lost points in the Log Lift here, and put himself back in position for a top finish with two of his strongest events left to go.

The heavyweight flight was just as intense, as the difficulty of the Fingal Finger was dialed up once again to the maximum setting. The task was so demanding that Washington, PA’s Dustin Patrick walked away from the apparatus shortly after having wrestled it to his shoulder. Dustin felt the tremendous pressure the implement put on his back, and decided to save his body for the last two events. Representing Mouser Strength Dynamics and Viking Performance Training, rookie John Shaffer impressed us all by using a combination of grit and brawn to score two flips. Putzulu, who has become a top tier strongman at any show he enters, upped the ante further by muscling over three reps. Eric Hickman, perhaps the world’s largest and strongest tech-guru, saw his opportunity to shine and he did not disappoint. Eric left it all on the field and registered four full flips on the Fingal Finger, which we all thought would surely be enough for the win. Lewis County’s resident volcano dweller, AJ Freda, decided to contest those thoughts. Big AJ set a new heavyweight record by manhandling the demonic apparatus five times; it clear that AJ had no intentions of losing his title as the Strongest Man in the Forest on this day.

Our penultimate event was one of the most famous and challenging strongman trials around the world: the Atlas Stones. This test requires the athletes to hoist a series of concrete balls onto 55 gallon drums. Each stone is heavier than the last, the concrete tears at the skin on the lifters’ arms, and there is no nice comfortable way to pick them up. They are round, there are no handles, and they are extremely heavy.

Ashley Bryant impressed by completing three of the five stones despite having never touched those types of stones before. Harlan had to beat this mark to tie up the score cards, and she did, managing four of the five stones. Val Walker also powered through four stones despite competing unopposed; Val wanted to test herself and put on a show for the crowd. She did both all day. Austin Imler tied the overall points between himself and Mark Harless by finishing all five stones a full 14 seconds faster. The final event would have to decide a winner between then.

All eight of the middleweight competitors finished the course, loading all five of their stones. This had never happened before, and was a testament to the quality of the class. Having a subpar day to this point, Keith Thompson blasted through the stones in 14.6 seconds, the fastest time of anyone to finish regardless of class. Shaffer and Freda completed all five of the heavyweight stones, with Putzulu and Mouser finishing four. Freda locked up the overall win here, as he now could not be caught. The battle for second would come down to Mouser and Putzulu in the Pole Push. Mouser would need a standout performance in the final event and would need Putzulu to falter.

The Pole Push has become the undisputed crowd favorite event over the last few years. Competitors must grab onto sets of handles on opposite ends of a 10ft 4x4, and try to push each other out of a 20ft circle. The fate of our middleweight ladies and novice class men came down to this last event. Harlan edged out Bryant here to secure the overall, while Harless did the same against Imler, all but guaranteeing victory. Predictably, middleweight was a dog fight through and through. Pinkerton, Mick, and Thompson struggled early here, while Strassner and Knotts were looking strong. Sill put all his chips on the table and went undefeated for the event win. All he could do now was wait and see how Hacker would fare, as the points between the two were very close going into this event. Cosner came on strong and let the world know it is not OK to be in Tyler’s circle, edging out Hacker. Hacker rallied hard and secured 3rd place in the event, but was it enough?

Finally, we had reached the main event of the afternoon. Everyone loves to see the heavyweights lock horns on the Pole Push. These men are truly giants, with some being as tall as 6’5” and weighing as much as 380lbs. Mouser saw his chance after Putzulu had fought to a draw with Hickman, and wrestled the fatigued titan out of the circle. Mouser mowed down opponent after opponent in the event, despite a badly injured ankle. On the other side of the bracket, the unstoppable Freda was doing the same. The two met in a scene like an Old West style gun fight, with additional drama because this was a rematch from two years ago… a match that Mouser had won. The two behemoths launched an all-out assault against each other, with the force threatening to splinter the lumber into pieces. What ensued sounded like a mixture between an NFL game at the line of scrimmage and a war scene from Lord of the Rings. Refusing to release his stranglehold on first place finishes, it was Freda that emerged victorious, relegating Mouser to 2nd.
Final standing were as such:

Women MW:
2nd Ashley Bryant
1st Ashlyn Harlan

Women HW:
1st Val Walker

Men’s Novice:
2nd Austin Imler
1st Mark Harless

Men MW (231):
8th Josh Pinkerton
7th Steve Mick
6th Josh Strassner
5th Adam Knotts
4th Keith Thompson
3rd Tyler Cosner
2nd Josh Sill
1st Kenny Hacker

Men HW:
6th Dustin Patrick
5th Eric Hickman
4th John Shaffer
3rd John Mouser
2nd Ryan Putzulu
1st AJ Freda

Another chapter has been written in the saga of strength that began nine years ago in little ol’ Elkins, WV. A day with weather that cooperated, a great crowd, fantastic competitors, tremendous sportsmanship, fierce competition, hard working volunteers, and zero injuries made for an absolutely amazing show. My sincere thanks to everyone that helped out to make this contest happen; thank you to our sponsor Performance Motors, thank you to the Mountain State Forest Festival; thank you to the competitors; and thank you to my loving wife that not only helps me with these events, but puts up with me spending countless hours working on these types of events. Our next stop is a Mas Wrestling tournament on Halloween in Morgantown, then our giant strongman/strongwoman Halloween bash on Sunday 11/1! The Rite of Passage contest follows on 11/21, with a ladies only training day on 11/22. After all of that madness, our ship sails into shore for powerlifting, with our annual fundraiser meet on 12/12 called “Power for a Purpose”. To see the schedule of events, please check out and

Here’s to next year when we celebrate a decade of strength, and the Forest Festival turns 80!

Happy resting

132 Views · 2 Comments
Tue Aug 11 2015 09:57 AM Summer Raid Recap by Kozbee

For a few dozen warriors, the summer was spent sharpening their blades, readying their armor, and envisioning the spoils of victory. For the first time ever in WV, a two-day powerlifting and strongman contest was held, with special prizes in store for the mightiest of the mighty that competed on both days. This siege of Morgantown was called the Summer Raid, and it was part II of the now legendary Summer of Maxes in this year’s West Virginia strongman series. The action was intense and the battles ferocious, and the warriors involved in this melee left everything on the field of battle.
On day 1, the powerlifters took center stage and put up some terrific lifts. A few highlights include Katie O’Connor hitting a PR squat of 315. Jared Garvin looked to be good for some big squats as well, but unfortunately a hip injury on his second attempt removed him from the contest – get well soon Mouse! The Rev himself Matt Holbert hit a bodyweight PR squat of 515, competing for the first time in many years at sub-230lbs bodyweight; the 220’s are in the Rev’s future. Rounding out the squats was Spencer Farley with a lightning fast 600 raw.
In the bench press, “Mr. USPA” Johnny Layne went 3 for 3, showing masterful attempt selection and very strong pressing. Austen Vickers, calm as a gentle summer breeze, showed impressive triceps power by close gripping some enormous presses. Austen, along with Holbert and O’Connor, was slated to compete on both days, but that didn’t stop him from giving it his all on day 1. Christy started off the deadlifts and finished her day strong with a successful third attempt at 205. This was Christy’s first meet, and she did a great job selecting attempts and executing her lifts. Amongst the men, Spencer Farley showed ridiculous power in the deadlift finishing with 725lbs.
Day 2 of the Summer Raid saw a strongman/woman contest that may well go down in history as one of the toughest ever held on WV soil. The Max Axle kicked things off, and the ladies impressed early with teen lightweight Gillian Paugh launching an 85lb lift like a pro. Gillian was our first ever teen female competitor, so a huge congratulations is in order for her for being a trail blazer and being brave enough to come all the way from Ohio to compete on WV soil. Well done Gillian!
The axle madness continued into the men’s classes with rookie strongman John Shaffer punching a 243 lift on the gigantic “demon axle”, and doing so on an injured calf. The open 231 class was real log jam; all three men tied at 273 on this extremely difficult axle, with Ken Hacker taking a scary spill on the clean at 303. Luckily ol’ Kenny is a country boy made of steel and grit and he was OK. At heavyweight, big Dan Evans (and I do mean big) hit a crisp 303, but 333 was just a bit much on the 2.3 inch diameter axle. Undisputed axle master Jake Reynolds took top honors in his first trip to the HW class here, as he conquered a 333lb lift, which is the biggest ever recorded on this type of axle in WV regardless of weight class.
Our second max event of the day was our 30ft Farmers Walk. The weight went up each round and competitors had 3 attempts to carry the heaviest weight possible down the course. Stacey Marlar edged Crystal Anney by ten pounds here with 155 per hand, with these two having a great battle all afternoon. The heat and fatigue from the day before likely contributed to Rev. Matt Holbert dropping his 265 farmers half way down the course, and a similar fate befell our perennial masters competitor Doug Prickett, also at 265. Speaking of masters, Michael Brooks impressed in the farmers with 220 per hand, and showed promise for more in the near future. At HW, Reynolds dropped at 280, while Josh Strassner motored down the course with the same weight, thinking he should have saved an attempt for 300. The biggest man in the competition, Dan Evans, took 300 for a nice stroll, tying Mark Carpenter for the biggest carry of the day.
Masters female competitor Angela Messer was the first to finish the course in the vehicle pull, completing the arm over arm style pull with a Subaru Outback in just over 32seconds. A very impressive performance. The pull of the day may have belonged to middleweight Katie O’Connor, as she displayed fast hands and big pulling power as she finished the course in under 25sec. In the men’s classes, we first switched to a Dodge Ram 1500, which Buddy Guthrie, Austen Vickers, and and John Shaffer made short work of. For open middles and heavies, a Ford F250 with a few thousand pounds of extra equipment was used, and people were even added for the big boy class. Mark Carpenter took the gold at MW, though unbelievably masters MW Doug Prickett was even faster. At HW, Strassner managed about half the course, while Evans and Reynolds both nearly finished it.
The fourth event of the day was undoubtedly the most brutal. Competitor after competitor lied on the pavement writhing in pain and succumbing to exhaustion after the event. The medley consisted of a keg carry, a sandbag carry, another keg carry, and then the worst part, a giant chain drag. Gillian Paugh recovered well after an early drop with the keg, and finished the whole thing in under a minute. Crystal Anney slipped ahead of Stacey Marlar by about 3seconds here, showing fantastic strength in the carries. Buddy Guthrie was the only male competitor to finish his heat in under a minute, and many of them didn’t finish at all. Holbert, Pricket, and Strassner were all shut down by the giant chain drag, and reigning MW state champ Kenny Hacker barely finished in time clocking in at 1min 28sec – that’s almost 90sec of continuous all-out effort with extremely heavy and awkward implements! The strain and exhaustion of the event completely decimated Jake Reynolds, who was barely able to move for 10minutes after finishing the course. Reynolds admitted to me later that this was the first time he actually vomited at a contest. I have to admit I was proud to hear that it happened during one of our infamous WV death medleys haha!
In our stone series, the “Stones of the North”, 11 of our 16 competitors failed to complete the course. It was an incredibly difficult finale to a day full of rugged, brutal events. Competitors had to press a stone (or other implement) first, then load 3 atlas stones to a platform, and finally finish with another stone press. In a very rare instance in WV, tacky was legal for this event, but it came with a price. Since there were presses involved, competitors using tacky had to deal with their shirts being pulled by the sticky goo and they tried to get into position to press, and those with beards had even more serious issues. Additionally, with these events being contested outside, debris was an issue as it stuck to the stones and brushing them off only did so much to help with that. The bottom line was, no amount of sticky goo was going to help these competitors if they weren’t stone experts to begin with.
Many of our ladies struggled with the opening press. After 4 excruciating events, there just wasn’t much left in the gas tank for many of these warriors, male or female. O’Connor made it the furthest of any female, finishing the press, and the first two stone loads before being stumped by the 195lb boulder. Angela Messer aggravated a shoulder issue on the pressing portion, but seemed OK later – best wishes healing that up! Austen Vickers and John Shaffer both finished the course in the HW novice division, but it was Vickers that did it the fastest, finishing an impressive weekend of performances with a big win over a tough opponent. State Champ Kenny Hacker was the first to make the course look somewhat pedestrian, but then Ohio’s Mark Carpenter absolutely annihilated the course a full 8seconds faster. Mark put a stamp on his divisional win with the performance. The new “tacky stones” that live outside at Viking Performance Training are captained by a huge 360lb monster stone, which got its first taste of air time when the 6’5” 400lb Dan Evans heaved it up to the platform. This was a huge lift by a huge man, and one that drew plenty of praise.
Final standings were as follows:
Teen LWW–
1st Gillian Paugh

Masters LWW –
1st Angela Messer

2nd Stacey Marlar
1st Crystal Anney

1st Katie O’Connor

MW (175’s) -
1st Buddy Guthrie

HW Nov –
2nd John Shaffer
1st Austen Vikcers
HW Nov Masters –
1st Michael Brooks

MW Masters –
1st Doug Prickett

MW (231) –
3rd Rev. Matt Holbert
2nd Kenny Hacker
1st Mark Carpenter

HW (232+) –
3rd Josh Strassner
2nd Dan Evans
1st (via countback) Jake Reynolds

Special shout outs:
• Tyler Cosner, Val Walker, Calvin Moore, Colleen Speaker, Micki Pauley and everyone else that helped set up, clean up, and keep this event rolling.
• Dan Ryan Builders, Fox’s Pizza, and our sponsors that made this possible.
• Jay Handley for coming up with great ideas for this meet.
• Mark Carpenter and Jake Reynolds for competing up a class beyond their norm, and showing the toughness and determination to still pull off the wins.
The raid has ended for this summer, and the battles were legendary. Great treasures were brought home by many, and the pride of surviving two full days of war is now held by 3. We now move forward to our summer charity event “Reppin for William” on 8/15 where we will be benching and deadlifting for reps in support of a little guy that needs our help. After that we finish our Summer of Maxes on 9/26 with the max log event at our annual strongman homecoming, “The Strongest Man in the Forest”. We have Mas wrestling dates to be announced soon (very soon), and in the fall we have our annual Halloween strongman bash on Sunday 11/1 – costumes required! Finally, on December 12th we continue our tradition of helping others when we host our USPA Power for a Purpose powerlifting event to support Stepping Stones in Morgantown, WV.
Congrats to all of our competitors, and I’ll see you Saturday at “Reppin for William”!

Happy recovering,

-Paul Mouser, NAS WV State Chairman

387 Views · 2 Comments
Thu Aug 06 2015 01:15 PM Push It, Push It Real Good by Kozbee

What is your favorite pressing movement and why? Bench, overhead, even dip variations are all in the discussion.

I love log, not lamp, but log. It has it be a real log for maximum effect, but even a steel log feels like heaven to me when it's loaded heavy and in my grip. How do I love the log? Let me count the ways...

1) Brute strength over technical mastery. A log clean is decidedly simpler than a barbell clean from technical standpoint. Yes there are ways that you want to perform the lift for optimal efficiency, but I'd wager that just about anyone can learn a decent log clean in a single session whereas a maximal barbell clean usually looks like some sort of abortion until someone has been practicing for awhile.

2) It's tough. Holding that big ass log on one's chest is mighty uncomfortable and makes the dip and leg drive difficult because it pushes your head back (when using a log of decent size).

3) The look. Nothing looks cooler (IMO) in strongman than holding a big ass real log overhead. Makes for the best photos!

Alright yall, let's hear em'!

661 Views · 9 Comments
Wed Jul 22 2015 06:43 AM PR Thread by NurseKnuckles

Every strength forum needs one!

Feel free to post videos of your PRs. Let's all celebrate the victories we have. Whether small or large, they should all be recognized!

1925 Views · 26 Comments
Thu Jul 16 2015 06:06 PM High Bar Squat Necessary for O Lifting? by PK33

Need some help folks. The high bar squat seems to aggravate an SI joint issue I've struggled with for a while. Low bar, box, overhead and front squats feel great. With my focus on competing in O Lifting, would it make more sense to front squat exclusively or go low bar and continue mixing up the 2?

1230 Views · 11 Comments
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