Ori is 2 legit 2 quit. lol, im sure he's got something up his sleeve, just not sure what. I really hope it's something radical with diet though as far as just simplifying things further and making things more concrete, because as we all know, diet can be oh so very complicated and abstract. I mean if he came out and said "eat these things, take these supplements, and then eat this or that(fats or carbs) in amounts depending on your metabolism" and you'll get the most perfect amount of vitamins, minerals, efa's, fats, ect and be on the track to getting good condition, i know i'd do it in a heartbeat. I don't care if i had to do it every day, cuz I mean if it was the BEST you could possibly do for your body, you could just do that like 90% of the time, and then every once in a while if you wanted to mix it up with a different type of starch or fat, you could do it with the freedom of knowing you can go back to "the best" in a heartbeat.
If it has to do with cft, i'm gonna shoot myself. as far as I know, i haven't seen him turn out any super-humans with his program. It just seems like the point is to fry out every motor unit you got in every workout instead of specializing in an optimal range and getting better at something specific thats gonna translate to real-world strength. His idea or philosophy of training -training to produce the maximal out-put one can give for 5-10 minutes, like how long a street fight would last, for both brief and sustained intervals- if i'm not mistaken, sounds like a good idea. but while his upside-down pyramids sound good in theory, he throws in something random like lateral raises when it seems like it would make more sense to rest or active rest(if you want to keep the hr up). If you are trying to increase the weight you clean and press, it probably isn't a good idea to throw in lateral raises while having a "clean and press" workout. Just from what i've noticed, it seems like "staying fresh" during a workout produces better results than just battering yourself to exhaustion as quickly as possible. I don't think he stresses flexibility enough either. My motto always has been and always will be, "train like a sprinter" and I try to think about that before I come up with any workout. Some days you just work on quickness and agility, sometimes a more sustained output, but then sometimes you have to put your nose to the grindstone and work with intensity levels that are so high, or your goal is to reach a certain time limit while performing an exercise, that you HAVE to rest between sets, even if it is minimal, in order to accomplish the AMOUNT OF WORK you set out to do in the first place. went off on a bit of a tangent there, sorry, but yeah, no idea haha