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Bumper Plates Sets For Crossfit & Weightlifting – Pricing Guide

Bumper plates sets comparison and shopping guide

In need of some new bumper plates for your garage gym or affiliate? Whether you’re just getting started and buying your very first bumper plates set, looking for an upgrade to your existing weights, or you just need access to more weights than you currently own, this post should help. I have scoured the net for the best prices on sets for standard black bumpers, training bumpers, and competition bumpers from reputable vendors. I have considered bumper plates sets from all the major manufacturers and found what I believe to be the best prices on the most durable bumpers.

For a primer on bumper plates, including the difference in the types of bumpers, the advantages of bumpers vs steel plates, and average prices per pound by brand, see my original bumper plate guide.

Table of Contents

The OFW Bumper Plate line-up - Probably the best-selling bumpers in the USA

Basic Black Bumper Plates Sets

Rogue's updated HI-Temp bumper plates

The redesigned crumb rubber Rogue HI-Temp bumper plates.

The contenders: HI-Temp, Rogue HG 2.0, Vulcan, American Barbell Sport, Rogue Echo, Eleiko XF, Pendlay, and Fringesport OFW bumper plates.

Brands left out – but not forgotten: There is no shortage of other basic bumper brands; Kraiburg, Again Faster, Ader, York, and all the small CrossFit shops that get their names stamped on versions of these very same bumpers. In an effort to keep the black bumper plate section of this article even remotely easy to read, brands not offered in sets, redundant brands with higher prices, brands with inferior or no warranties, and brands known to be poor quality (box-store brands like VTX, RAGE, etc) have been left out or even omitted from this post.

Weight sets: I’ve priced out the following sets: 160 lbs (pairs of 10’s, 25’s, and 45’s), 260 lbs (pairs of 10’s, 15’s, 25’s, 35’s, and 45’s), and the 350’ish range (included plates vary slightly in this range). There are many other sets of varying weights available, but these three were the most common and therefore easiest to compare. This should be more than enough to give you a solid idea of how each brand is priced.

The specifications: When it comes to black bumpers, these brands are all very similar; some are even made in the same factory. With the exception of HI-Temps, all of these plates are the IWF standard 450 mm diameter plates with 50 mm steel inserts (HI-Temps are 17.5″, or 444 mm.) When shopping other brands, avoid plates with brass or bronze inserts; buy plates with steel or stainless steel inserts only.

The width of each size can vary slightly by brand. Most are generally in the same ballpark, but the crumb rubber brands (Eleiko XF and HI-Temps) are super thick. On the other hand, the OFW plates are probably the narrowest non-competition bumpers available. Of course the only reason the width matters is so you can fit more plates on the bar. There are other minor differences, and I’ll summarize each brand briefly below.

HI-Temp bumper plate sets made for Rogue

The HI-Temps are significantly thicker and more resilient than the virgin rubber brands, but they produce more bounce. These are great plates, and they are one of the few bumper options suitable for outdoor use (the other being the colored Vulcan Alphas). They are also one of the only brands of black bumpers that are made in the USA. Drawbacks include higher cost, and a slightly smaller overall diameter than pretty much every other single plate on the market (17.5″ vs IWF 450 mm.)

The OFW Bumpers from Fringesport are probably the best basic bumper plate on the market. Not only are the prices competitive with all other basic brands, and the shipping free to all of the lower-48, but the plates themselves are the most innovative offered. OFW bumpers feature multiple design enhancements that make them the most durable plate for the money – like an anchored steel insert and improvements to the compounds used for fusing the rubber to the insert; among others. While damage to the heavier plates is rare with any brand, damage to 10’s and 15’s is brutally common, and these light OFW plates will outlive other brands. It’s not hype or myth, they will last longer. [review]

Fringesport OFW Black Bumper Plates

The Vulcan Strength Bumpers are on nearly on par with the OFW plates in terms of durability, and they are a fantastic alternative; especially when they are on sale. Vulcan offers free shipping to the East Coast and Midwest, but a fuel surcharge exists for the West Coast (basically the same bumper shipping policy as Rogue, and the exact opposite of American Barbell.) While the Vulcan’s have a lot of the same design enhancements as the OFW plates, the OFW 10’s are still different and better, but this only matters if you intend to use 10’s as technique plates; otherwise it’s six of one, half a dozen of the other.

The American Barbell Sport Bumpers are AB’s version of the basic black bumper plate. These are really no different than any other basic brand, but they have the advantage of having the lowest base (non-sale) starting price of all the major players. Shipping is free to the West Coast and Midwest, and a small fuel surcharge is added to East Coast orders (as you can see this surcharge is standard practice for retailers not located in the Midwest. Fringesport can offer free shipping in the lower 48 simply because they are in Texas) These are a solid deal, but like most of the other plates on this page, the lighter plates lack the added durability of the OFW line-up. [review]

The Rogue HG 2.0 is the standard basic black bumper model. This is the plate design that most of us are familiar with, and the ones you see in most CrossFit boxes (the older HG plates had the grenades on them). The HG was recently improved and is similar in appearance to the Vulcan version, but unfortunately the Rogue plates lack the anchored insert. I have no problem with these plates, but they are best for lifters looking to add some big plates to an existing collection, as the 10’s and 15’s are not the most durable option.

The super quiet, super thick Eleiko XF Bumper Plate

The Eleiko XF is Eleiko’s idea of economy basic bumpers. They are the thickest basic bumpers around, and also the most expensive. Set variety is non-existent; XF plates are only offered in a 370-pound set or 100 kilogram set. You’ll have to buy pairs if you want less weight than these sets, but I don’t recommend building sets of any brand of bumpers in pairs. An unfortunate drawback to these (aside from price) is the fact that the steel inserts are not seamless like all other plates, and the seam will do a number to the finish of your barbell. That said, these are some the quietest plates on the market, so if that noise dampening is important to you, these may be the plates for you.

Alternatively, the Vulcan Alphas are just as quiet as the XFs, but they’re colored so they aren’t in this list. However, they are less expensive, thinner, and the inserts have no damaging seam. If noise is an issue in your home, garage gym, or affiliate, I strongly suggest looking into the Alphas if the Eleiko’s are out of your comfort zone price-wise.

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160 lb Bumper Plate Set

OFW Bumper Plate Sets from Fringesport - Not HI-Temp, just high tech

The 160-pound set is the smallest available set and it contains a pair of 10’s, 25’s, and 45’s. This set is small, and I would suggest at least a 260-pound set if you’re starting from absolutely nothing. Having said that, it is the one set that just about every merchant offers so I have included it anyway. Just remember that the larger the set is, the less you pay per pound, and the more time that you have before you need to add more weight to it.

  1. American Barbell Sport Bumpers – $248 @American Barbell
  2. OFW Premium Bumper Plates – $274 @Fringesport *
  3. OFW Premium Contrast Bumper Plates – $289 @Fringesport *
  4. Rogue HG 2.0 Bumpers – $275 @Rogue Fitness
  5. Vulcan Strength Basic Bumpers – $269 (pre-order for $243) @Vulcan
  6. HI-TEMP Bumper Plates (USA) – $323 @Rogue Fitness

* unconditional free shipping for lower 48-states. The rest have conditional free shipping (based on order total and/or your location in the USA.)

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260 lb Bumper Plates Set

The 260-pound set is a well rounded intro set that includes pairs of everything from 10 to 45 pounds (10’s, 15’s, 25′, 35’s, and 45’s). I personally prefer the OFW plates in nearly all situations just because it’s the plate that will last the longest and the price is the price (free shipping; no conditions). If you plan to be dropping a loaded bar on even a semi-regular basis, durability does matter.

  1. American Barbell Sport Bumpers – $414 @American Barbell
  2. Rogue Echo Economy Bumpers – $385 @Rogue Fitness
  3. OFW Premium Bumper Plates – $424 @Fringesport *
  4. OFW Premium Contrast Bumper Plates – $459 @Fringesport *
  5. Rogue HG 2.0 Bumpers – $425 @Rogue Fitness
  6. Vulcan Strength Basic Bumpers – $385 (pre-order for $347) @Vulcan
  7. HI-TEMP Bumper Plates – $498 @Rogue Fitness
  8. HI-TEMP Bumper Plates – $587 @Fringesport *

* unconditional free shipping for lower 48-states. The rest have conditional free shipping (based on order total and/or your location in the USA.)

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350(ish) lb Bumper Plates Set

These big sets are not as easy to side-by-side compare as the previous two due to the difference in total weight and difference in plates offered in the packages. They range from 340 pounds to 370 pounds depending on the vendor, but in all cases these are the most economical (cost per pound) sets offered. BTW, shipping for large sets can be expensive, so don’t write off OFWs just because of a slightly higher retail price; their prices include shipping to all of the lower 48.

  • Eleiko XF 370 lb (10’s,15’s,25’s,35’s,45’s,55’s)  – $738 @Eleiko
  • Vulcan 340 lb  (10’s,25’s,35’s,45’s,55’s) – $490 (pre-order for $441) @Vulcan
  • Vulcan 370 lb  (10’s,15’s,25’s,35’s,45’s,55’s) – $534 (pre-order for $480) @Vulcan
  • OFW 370 lb A (10’s,15’s,25’s,45’s 45’s,45’s) – $579 @Fringesport *
  • OFW Contrast 370 lb (10’s,15’s,25’s,45’s 45’s,45’s) – $609 @Fringesport *
  • American Barbell Sport (10’s,15’s,25’s,35’s,45’s,45’s) – $544 @American Barbell
  • Rogue HG 2.0 350 lb (10’s,15’s,25’s 35’s,45’s,45’s) – $545 @Rogue Fitness
  • OFW 370 lb B (10’s,15’s,25’s,35’s,45’s,55’s) – $599 @Fringesport *
  • HI-TEMP 370 lb (10’s,15’s,25’s,45’s,45’s,45’s) – $739 @Fringesport *

* unconditional free shipping for lower 48-states. The rest have conditional free shipping (based on order total and/or your location in the USA.)

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Basic Bumpers in Kilos

Rogue HG 2.0 Kilogram Black Bumper Plates

Finding basic bumper plates in kilograms is not as easy in the states as it is in the rest of the world; you have a few options though. Eleiko offers the XF discs in kilos, and Rogue has the HG 2.0 KG bumpers. Inventory at Rogue is iffy when it comes to these, but it’s been getting better. York also makes black kg bumpers, but the price doesn’t appear to be very competitive no matter where I find them.

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Basic Color Bumper Plates

FringeSport OFW Colored Bumper plates

FringeSport OFW Colored Bumper Plate Sets

The OFW, American Barbell Sport, and Rogue Echo bumpers are also available in colors. It’s a little more pricey to buy them this way, but that option is available if you’d prefer. Here are some prices to give you an idea of that price difference. All three of these brands are the same as their black basic bumper counterparts in terms of durability. Rogue and American Barbell use a color scheme that more closely mimics the IWF kilograms scheme, not that it ultimately matters.

The OFW colored plates are also offered in bulk, which is by far the cheapest route to go if you’re buying colors for a small box or gym.

  • Alpha Colored *quiet* Bumpers 260 lb set (10’s, 15’s, 25’s, 35’s, 45’s) – @Vulcan
  • Rogue Echo Colored 260 lb set (10’s, 15’s, 25’s, 35’s, 45’s) – discontinued @Rogue *
  • AB Colored 260 lb set (10’s, 15’s, 25’s, 35’s, 45’s) – $494 @American Barbell
  • OFW Colored 260 lb set (10’s, 15’s, 25’s, 35’s, 45’s) – $520 @Fringesport *
  • OFW Contrast 260 lb set (10’s, 15’s, 25’s, 35’s, 45’s) –  $459 @Fringesport (new) *
  • AB Shields 300 lb set (25’s, 35’s, 45’s, 55’s) – $718 @American Barbell
  • OFW Colored 500 lb (you choose plates) – $879 @Fringesport *
  • Troy VTX Colored Bumpers – $no! $no! $no!

*unconditional free shipping for lower 48-states. The rest have conditional free shipping based on order total or your location in the USA.

American Barbell new Shield Bumper Plates

These are the American Barbell Shield Bumper Plates – kind of a cross between training bumpers and basic bumpers. Pretty bad ass looking plates if you ask me. There are no 10’s or 15’s, just 25’s and up.

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Olympic Training Bumper Plate Sets

Training Bumper Plates

WerkSan Training Bumper Plates

Training bumper plates are the non-certified version of competition plates. They have a dead bounce, are generally color coded, and have a significantly larger steel hub/insert and much stricter weight tolerances than basic bumpers. The allowable deviation for plates of this caliber is +/- 10 grams of claimed weight, and they are typically sold in kilograms, although some manufacturers like Rogue, American Barbell, and Eleiko do offer them in pounds.

Many manufacturers call their training plates “competition bumpers” despite the fact that they aren’t certified to be used in any sanctioned events. Ignoring this fact, I still categorize bumpers based on their given name (training or competition), so just keep in mind that unless a bumper plate is actually certified, it’s really just a training bumper. Rogue Competition Bumpers are sort of an exception; they are not IWF certified, but they are the official bumper of the CrossFit Games.

In all honesty, you should probably only buy training bumpers if you’re hell-bent on using an IWF brand, but can’t afford their actual certified line. For instance, you can save over a grand by using Eleiko Sports plates rather than Eleiko Comps. It will still cost you $1400, but they are Eleiko. The underdog brands like Vaughn offer “competition” plates for less than the big boys’ training plates, and they’ll last just as long. Just something to consider.

Rogue's New Urethane Bumper Plates

The new Rogue Urethane Bumpers feature a sharp looking compact hub much like Eleiko Sports. Urethane plates have a high Shore Durometer rating which means a dead blow when dropped.

140 kg sets of Training Bumpers (or 320 pounds)

The 140 kg set includes a pair of 10’s, 15’s, 20’s and 25’s. The 320 lb set includes a pair of 25’s, 35’s, 45’s, and 55’s. You will find that Rogue has the best prices on training bumper plates, though you should always check Vulcan for a sale; same goes for the Vaughn plates. You will also probably notice that Rogue intends to be your one stop shop for all training bumper plates, which isn’t a bad thing. Sets are not ordered by price.

  1. Vulcan KG Training Bumpers – $984 @Vulcan
  2. Rogue KG Training 2.0 Bumpers – $915 @Rogue Fitness
  3. Rogue KG Black Training Bumpers – $940 @Rogue Fitness
  4. Vaughn Weightlifting Training * – $1035 @Fringesport
  5. WerkSan KG Colored Training – $1485 @Rogue Fitness
  6. American Barbell Color KG Trainers – $980 @American Barbell
  7. Uesaka KG Varsity Training Plates – $1406 @Rogue Fitness
  8. Rogue Training Bumpers (pounds) – $950 @Rogue Fitness
  9. Rogue Urethane Bumpers (pounds) -$1150 @Rogue Fitness

Rogue has a multitude of basic, training, and competition bumper plates in the Closeouts section of their website right now, including used plates from the 2014-2015 CrossFit Games. It’s a good time to be in the market for plates.

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Competition Bumper Plates Sets

Competition Bumper Plates Pricing Guide

While I initially did price out all of the major brands and multiple weight sets, I have decided not go into too much detail with the competition bumpers since so few people actually require them. However, in order to give a general idea of prices for various brands, I will list the current pricing for the 140 kg sets and then provide links for each brand so you may research them further if you would like.

Note: As I mentioned above in the Training Bumper section, it can be argued that most of these bumpers are actually training bumpers as only a handful are actually certified, but I’ll play along with the manufacturers and call them competition plates. If you are buying plates for an event, research very thoroughly which discs/brands are approved for your event.

140 kg Competition Bumper Sets

140 kg sets include a pairs of 10’s, 15’s, 20’s, and 25’s. Standard Olympic plate colors are green (10’s), yellow (15’s), blue (20’s), and red (25’s). Sets are in no particular order. The Vaughn’s are a steal, and they’re great plates.

– IWF-certified
* – Warranted

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If you have any feedback about any of these bumper plates, please leave a comment. If you feel I neglected a particular brand that should have made this list, I welcome your comment on that as well. Tell me which brand, and why it should be here.

{ 140 comments… add one }
  • Walter April 28, 2014, 9:36 am

    Any opinion of StrengthshopUSA.com bumpers?

    • jburgeson April 28, 2014, 11:30 am

      They lack any manufacturing specifics in the product description, but the shape alone tells me that they are the older version of the standard black bumper. Plus retailers who offer the newer versions make it a point to tell you that they do. Those are just like the current Troy VTX.

      • Walter April 28, 2014, 3:57 pm

        Thanks for the feedback. The strengthshopUSA bumpers are significantly less expensive then others, so it makes sense they are older.

        Thanks for the reviews. Excited to get my garage gym started. Your pricing homework and comparisons are very helpful.

        • jburgeson April 28, 2014, 11:11 pm

          Keep in mind that all the others include shipping in the cost already where as those bumpers did not.

          I appreciate the kind words, and have fun getting set up. You recoup the money for a garage gym in saved gym dues a lot faster than you think (unless you’re at planet fitness =p)

  • Robbie August 13, 2014, 8:30 pm


    Great site I am trying to piece together my home gym and found lots of great info here.

    I was wondering if I could get your opinion on the quality of the york bumpers vs the rogue HG? The reason I ask is that I can get the york plates a decent amount cheaper locally but I am a bit worried about the quality and can’t find much info.

    I am just about to pull the trigger on a rogue set but if I can get a bit more weight for my $$ I may consider the york.

    • jburgeson August 13, 2014, 8:41 pm

      Hey Robbie, thanks. The odds are that the York’s are identical to the HG, as the York’s I’ve seen myself were. If you look at them and compare them visually, the only real difference in shape should be the lettering/logos. The plate should look the same. So yea, If you can get them for less than the HG’s or OFW’s, grab ’em. I don’t list York here because they are redundant and harder to find in sets online for comparable prices. If it’s local and a deal, go for it.

  • Bill August 30, 2014, 9:57 am

    Glad I found your site, it’s nice to get a non-biased objective opinion. Just wondering any concern regarding products from China? Is there any advantages or benefits from getting the US manufactured bumper plates? Thanks

    • jburgeson August 30, 2014, 8:53 pm

      Hey Bill, sorry for the delay I didn’t get the email on this one…

      With bumper plates, other than the HI-Temps, they’re pretty much all from China. I can probably say the HI-Temps will last longer by a little, but they bounce like no other and cost a bit more. HI-temps are also thicker so you’ll get less maximum weight on the bar. I guess what I’m getting at is there is no reason to avoid the Chinese bumpers really, especially being that it’s not like there are a lot US options.

  • Brian September 30, 2014, 7:12 pm

    Any input on the Rogue Echo bumper plates? http://www.roguefitness.com/rogue-echo-bumper-plates

    • jburgeson September 30, 2014, 10:22 pm

      Echo plates are fine plates. They aren’t offered in big set sizes though, and they didn’t implement any durability options like the rebar insert. Good prices though if you need a small set.

  • shane sevcik December 17, 2014, 2:40 pm

    have you compared the Eleiko Sport bumper and the American Barbell bumper? they look very similar and difference than other plates….no skrew/bolt patern>

    • jburgeson December 17, 2014, 3:36 pm

      I have not. Both of those are very uncommon plates, especially for a garage. I’ve seen the Eleiko Sports come up a few times on the CrossFit and WL boards, and the American Barbell comp plates maybe once or twice, but that’s about it. There just hasn’t been enough interest in comp plates to warrant trying to get my hands on various brands to compare. They look like the same plate to me though. Not everything Eleiko makes is made in Sweden btw.

  • Robert December 21, 2014, 2:20 am

    Any reviews on Rep Fitness Competition colored bumper plates. Seems like come from the same factory as Fringe Sports Vaughn Weightlifting bumpers and Again Faster Klokov plates. Thanks

    • jburgeson December 21, 2014, 10:36 am

      It is extremely likely that they do come from the same place. Of those three brands of comp bumpers, it just comes down to price and/or which brand you prefer to work with. Vaughn’s seem cheaper by a decent amount though.

  • Peter January 10, 2015, 9:05 am

    Excellent study! Thanks!

  • Jeremy January 27, 2015, 8:45 am

    Hi! Thanks for all the reviews you do. I find them really helpful. I believe I’ve settled on getting the full vaughn setup, as my focus has shifted to olympic lifting over the past 6 months. I currently have a fringe bomba bar and black lbs bumpers, and while they are perfectly fine for most things, they leave a bit to be desired when it comes to the snatch and C&J, and I’d simply rather work in kilos at this point. But I’m stuck on something. I am trying to figure out what kind of change plates to get. It seems like Werksan USA is almost the only one even offering anything in this department, so I’ll probably order form them, but I can’t figure out whether to get regular metal change plates or “rubber friction plates”. The rubberized ones sound cool, but I have no experience with them and I don’t want to pay extra money for something that ends up being more of a pain to work with. Do you have a recommendation you could offer? Thanks again for all you do!

    • jburgeson January 27, 2015, 9:11 am

      Well as you know, kilo change plates are not cheap. I would personally just go with whatever you got the best deal on, whether that was metal or friction. Friction holds onto the bar better, but it really doesn’t matter that much when training Olympic lifts unless it’s long CrossFit sets. Also, in addition to WerkSan, check out DHS, Eleiko, and Vulcan as well. Avoid Pendlay’s like the plague; I’ve heard time and time again that the weights are off by a lot, and that they fall apart. Oh, American Barbell has urethane kilo fractional plates, but I’ve not actually ever seen them so I can’t really say anything.

      • Scott September 8, 2015, 12:26 am

        I train the O lifts at two gyms: one uses the Vulcan training kg bumpers, the other has an assortment of Rogue, Pendlays and a set of the American Barbell Urethane (competition) plates. Both gyms have multiple lifters 4 times/week. After 2 years, the Vulcans have proved to be outstanding bumpers. The white lettering wears off easy but otherwise, no chips, splits or loose bolts or centerpieces. By contrast, at the other gym, after just over one year, the Rogues and Pendlays require routine tightening on the bolts and some of the centerpieces have come so loose that attempting to tighten a bolt will just result in the entire centerpiece spinning around. Most of the Rogues and Pendlays also have chips missing from the circumference of the plate. By comparison, the American Barbell plates have held up quite well. No chips or scratches and no bolts to tighten or loose centerpieces. Of course, at the significantly higher price, not shocking that the ABs look better and last longer than the Rogues or Pendlays.

        • jburgeson September 8, 2015, 10:11 am

          Not too long ago, Rogue sourced their bumpers through Pendlay, and Pendlay is just bad. Rogue doesn’t source a single thing that I know of from them anymore, so I’m hoping that the new discs are a little better… especially since I own a set! Do you like the urethane plates at all? Notice any difference in bounce, feel?

          • shane September 8, 2015, 10:35 am

            I have a set of Eleiko’s Urethane. I believe they are made in the same factory as AB’s. My experience is they definitely bounce a little more, but not tremendously. However, for a big gym setting I think they are a great choose because everything I’ve read and seen is that they are indestructible. I am also pretty sure the Gen1 rogue plates where just Pendlay with different lettering……and equally crap! My coaches barbell club uses the Rogue 2.0 plates 3 times a day and they are holding up great. I also have a set of Rogues new “comp” plates in my garage, and I actually like them even more that my werksan training plates. Not endorsing Rogue, but it seems they really have stepped up their gear in the last 2 years.

          • Scott September 8, 2015, 11:00 am

            Yes, texture and appearance of the AB Urethane plates is more like a sponge, whereas the other brands/materials I”ve used have more of a smooth, plastic finish. In terms of bounce, the AB Urethane have little to no bounce whereas the Rogues and Pendlays I can usually “dribble” on the first hop (like a basketball) without bending over

            The other notable thing about the AB Urethane plates is that they will not fit on all bars. The gym that uses them has assortment of AB, Pendlay and Yorks. The AB plates will not fit on the Yorks, which I suppose indicates that the ABs have a slightly smaller hole to produce less rattling around.

            A couple points on customer service and warranties: These are AB’s top of the line plates. They SHOULD be more durable and less bouncy for the money. The gym originally purchased one of the “training” varieties, which began bulging on the sides after a few weeks of use. AB acknowledged the problem and sent the Urethane plates as loaners until they could get the problem fixed. That was more than a year ago and they have never called back. Don’t know what that means about the status of their “training” bumpers but I think it speaks well of them for customer service.

            Similarly, I know you are not impressed with Pendlay products and I will say that I, too had a bar sleeve seize on me after 5 years but MDUSA replaced the bar at no cost to me after I sent a video demonstrating the problem. Nobody likes equipment failures and I also cannot recommend Pendlay’s bumpers based on what I have seen, but I will at least give MDUSA points for owning the problem and fixing it.

            BTW, thanks for your research and recommendations. Extremely useful info and much appreciated.

            • jburgeson September 8, 2015, 11:25 am

              I have a pair of the urethane and I like them a lot, but you don’t see them around often so I like to know what people think about them. Do you know which plates were the problem plates? The ones that were replaced with the urethane? I’ve not heard anything about any bad AB plates other than the old, basic plate bumpers.

              I remember a while back people had to post their complaints about their Pendlay bars in public forums to get the problem solved. Like if MDUSA refused to fix their broken bar, they’d go tell the world on the CrossFit forums or something like that, and wouldn’t you know it that MDUSA would respond and fix it. That bothers me to no end that it takes something like that to get a warranty issue handled. I want to say you got lucky, but to be fair who knows how many they fix vs don’t fix that we never hear about… so maybe the others were unlucky. Shrug. I still don’t like them =p

  • Robert February 11, 2015, 2:48 pm

    Any insight on XTraining Equipment bumpers? They are local so I can get a heck of a deal, but can’t find any information on them at all… thanks!

    • jburgeson February 11, 2015, 3:45 pm

      Their bumpers are fine. It doesn’t look like they do anything special with the light plates to keep them flat longer, but if the price is right and you don’t use the 10’s and 15’s as technique plates and drop them alone on the bar, it’ll be fine. That is of course assuming you’re getting a much better deal than the website prices by walking in and picking them up. Not a fan of their bars though.

  • kba February 14, 2015, 6:24 pm

    I have been searching for fractional plates. I would ideally like to just buy one .5kg pair (or 1.25lb) for taking to a commercial type gym where the smallest jump is 2.5lbs.
    I have heard about getting washers

    This is one of the better deals (on a set) I have seen so far

    • jburgeson February 14, 2015, 9:21 pm

      Interestingly enough, GP is American Barbell.

  • Paul February 17, 2015, 8:02 pm

    Sort of a specific question looking for some advice. I’m 55 years old, and been lifting 6 months. Revamping my basement gym and was looking to add just a pair of 25lb bumper plates to aid in doing warms up for deadlifts (I’ve been skipping warms ups for lack of plates). Someday down the road I’d like to learn how to Power Clean but, that could be another 6 months or more. After reading your article I feel foolish buying two bumpers and wonder if it makes sense to jump in and get the 160 lbs rouge set? I’m 5’6″ and not super strong and at my age, I’m not going to be out growing it anytime soon. Make sense or just carry on with the idea of picking up plates pairs…? I realize it my might not be a right answer, but looking for advice from someone that has more history/knowledge than I do… Thanks so much for the site and all your help!

    • jburgeson February 17, 2015, 8:46 pm

      Hey Paul. The biggest advantage to buying sets is the free shipping deals. It’s not really free; the cost is in the set, but it’s still usually cheaper that pairs unless you live within the same shipping zone as whoever you buy from. I don’t see anything wrong with buying pairs as you need them, you’re not really losing anything if you don’t need the other plates any time soon. If you said I need 25’s today and 45’s in a month, I’d say buying pairs is foolish. Still, you’d want to see what that shipping is on a 50 pound package.

      Rogue will give you the absolute best shipping prices of probably any retailer. Bars ship for about $15. Not bad for nearly 50 pounds in a very long, oddly shaped shipping container. If you’re fortunate enough to live in the same city as one of these dealers, that’s the best deal usually. No shipping, and prices are usually even discounted for pick-ups.

  • Matt February 24, 2015, 9:59 am

    Any thoughts on the crumb rubber ones from AF? Are they just like hi Temps?

    • jburgeson February 24, 2015, 10:51 am

      Hey Matt, yeah I think they’re just imported versions of the HI-Temps. I haven’t come across them yet, so I don’t know how they compare. HI-Temps are pretty durable bumpers though, and they cost less after shipping, so those crumb rubbers would be a tough sell for me. The smallest 160 pound set was $197 shipping vs free shipping for HI-Temps elsewhere. Colors are kinda cool I guess =p

  • Jonah March 2, 2015, 6:03 pm

    Great review!
    I am currently looking for a set of bumper plates strictly in kilograms which will be used in my new garage gym. I have been browsing Websites like rogue, fringe, pendlay, again faster and almost anything i can think of that would sell gym equipment. Right now my top pick are Pendlay HG 150kg bumper set due to the low price and free shipping compared to the Rogue HG 2.0. Any thoughts on the Pendlay weights in terms of durability, if the hole sits on the sleeve perfectly and bounce? I plan to match these weights to a Rogue OL bar where the bar and weights will only be used during the two Olympic lifts. Any advice will be nice, thank you very much!

    • jburgeson March 2, 2015, 7:26 pm

      Rogue and Pendlay plates used to be exactly the same. Rogue has updated theirs a couple times in the last two years with stronger rubber and slimmer plates, Pendlay has not. You should be able to get Rogue Echo KG plates for the same or less than Pendlay when they are in stock. Usually, from lowest to highest, the prices go Echo, Pendlay, HG, HI-Temp. Echo plates are a free-shipping item I thought.

      I personally am not a Pendlay fan at all. I’ll always recommend Rogue over Pendlay. Rogue has warranties, allows customers to leave product reviews (even when they’re bad), and is not a total PITA to deal with. The 5% savings you can get on a few random items would never be worth it to me personally even if they were the same product. Fortunately, for me it never even comes up; I find Rogue products to be superior, and priced extremely well for the quality/innovations/features.

      • jonah March 2, 2015, 7:38 pm

        Thanks for replying with the knowledge!

        I have another question. Would you recommend the competition/training plates over the standard bumpers? Like is it worth the $300 difference for a 140kg set.

        • jburgeson March 2, 2015, 8:45 pm

          If you can afford to and you’re serious about Olympic lifting, I think it’s worth the investment. Comp plates are so much more durable than basic plates, and that durability matters on the lighter ones. You don’t have to own a $2k set of Eleiko’s to own good comp plates either, which is nice. Brands like Rogue and Vaughn are very affordable. I have a combination of both (basic and comp, that is), but I’m heavy on the basic bumpers and I’m actually trying to decide which brand of comps to move into right now.

  • mike March 5, 2015, 10:03 am

    I have a question Is there a differents between color bumper and black bumper or is it more of a preference to have color bumpers cuz I’m deciding whether to get the vulcan 250lb set bumper but I don’t know if I should spend the extra $100 for the colors and can you use others bumpers with the valcan bumpers??

    • jburgeson March 5, 2015, 10:49 am

      There is no difference, it’s just personal preference. Most people don’t care about colors until they are into competition-style bumpers. Even then, it doesn’t actually matter off of a stage. You can mix and match bumpers on the bar, assuming they are all standard 450 mm.

  • Eddie March 16, 2015, 1:00 pm

    one thing I did notice is that OFW colored plates do not come in a 25kg / 55lb plate and the OFW 45s are red like the 55s of Rogues Econos and 35s are blue like 45s would norm. be! plus with only 15″ on my bar collars the Rogue Econos seams like a better deal for loading more weight on for my deadlifts unless I want to go with training / comp plates of which I will do a combination , Getting a set of 55lb training plates @ 2.5″ to add to my Econos but of course I could just add a pair of 45 lb steel plates and spend less but loose 20 lbs , I do not want all the noise of going with only steel. So with trying to find the best deal will prob. go with Rogue Econo colored plates. $350.00 set 625.00 free shipping Incl. 55 lb plates are part of set.

    • jburgeson March 16, 2015, 2:17 pm

      Yeah Eddie, I don’t know why Fringe did that color scheme. Technically it doesn’t matter since those plates will never be on a stage, but I still get wanting to stay within the normal theme. The Rogue Echo is the best deal right now; it was the OFW plates before the Echos were released. I still like OFW for blacks, and they have great pricing on the Vaughn comps, but Rogue is making it a point to undercut everyone else on these colored training plates. Plus, the Echo plates aren’t too wide, which is nice… at least as far as training plates can go.

  • Eddie March 17, 2015, 6:05 am

    My bad on the price it is – $625.00 for a 350 lb set, Free delivery. Thanks for the site.

  • CJ March 24, 2015, 8:44 am

    I’m looking to purchase a set of color bumper plates with or without a bar. I would prefer training over echo style plates, definitely no money for comp. Have there been any updates? Ideally I’m looking for a 320+ set with change plates included.

    • jburgeson March 24, 2015, 9:24 am

      You will probably have to buy change plates separate since most full sets out there are IWF brands, this is especially true if you’re interested in pounds vs kilos for colored plates. Rogue’s 2.0 training plates are quite nice, I actually picked a set up myself a couple weeks ago (in kilos though.) American Barbell also has a number of plate options in pounds. Let me ask you this, do you have a bar preference?

  • dabucksb March 31, 2015, 9:56 pm

    Any thoughts on Lynx Econ plates? They are close by and I can pickup and save a little.

    • jburgeson March 31, 2015, 10:17 pm

      They are the older models, but if you don’t treat the 10’s and 15’s like Olympic technique plates and toss them around, you’ll be fine.

      I generally stick to my guns about Fringe and Vulcan and those guys because they do make better light plates that can be tossed around, and since shipped prices are all pretty close, may as well get the better plate. But, when you live close to a bumper dealer, it’s hard to beat pick-up pricing.

  • Church April 22, 2015, 10:27 am

    So down the road when I plan to get another bar for my home gym I want to get it in a complete set so I can add more bumpers to the gym as well. Right now I have my eyes set on the Vulcan 20kg Absolute SS or Eleiko 20kg olympic WL training bar. Current bumper sets in my collection are Eleiko cert comp set (about 20yrs old), ZK cert comp set from 2008 Beijing Olympics, 2pr Eleiko 10kg colored training bumpers, 1pr Werk San 5kg technique training bumpers and a very old school York colored training bumper set from my youthful heyday of competitive training for olympic weightlifting. Outside of the obvious price difference between the Vulcan and Eleiko bumper sets whats your impression of quality and functionality between them? Vulcan’s “competition” bumper set looks nice but I do not know anyone that has even seen them in person. Plus I’m open to hearing your opinion on other company’s comp/training bumper sets to match my bar collection. After doing some research on different websites to me it looks like the new Rogue training bumpers came from the exact mold as the current Eleiko comp/training bumpers. The only draw back to Rogue’s bumpers for me right now is I’ve read they bounce more than other top tier bumpers and I’ve read mixed reviews about their rubber change plates, any feedback about your experience with the Rogue bumpers and change plates? Thanks again, much appreciated

    • jburgeson April 22, 2015, 10:46 am

      I have a full set of the new Rogue 2.0 Training plates, and I like them very much. I also have some Vulcan Comp plates as well. The Vulcan’s look a lot like the Pendlay’s in terms of design, but to me the Vulcans don’t bounce as much. The 2.0 Training plates have some bounce to them, it’s true, but I wouldn’t call it excessive. The new Rogue Comp are supposed to bounce even less than the trainers, but I can’t speak to that. That’s what I’ve been told and that’s what the Shore rating implies (I’m not sure if that’s on the site, I had a discussion with a Rogue rep about it.)

      There isn’t a whole lot that can go wrong with comp/training plates really. I hear the most complaints about Pendlay because of bounce and bolts coming out (that place is a junk store IMO), and the only model that I hear about being excessively bouncy is the Eleiko Sports. The Sport is the same design as the AB Comps, but the AB Comps are urethane so they should bounce less (Eleiko comps are also urethane I believe.)

      The change plates I’m unsure of. I have some, but I haven’t had them very long and I’m not sure how well they’ll hold up. I like them, but if they don’t last then it wasn’t a good investment. I have no reason to think they won’t last at this point, but I too have heard things, and this isn’t an industry where people tend to start rumors for no reason.

      There was talk of letting me test the AB Comp bumpers, and I was pretty excited to see how they perform, but that has yet to materialize, and I’m not buying them after just buying that Rogue set. Just curious though, you seem set on plates, why more?

  • Church April 22, 2015, 11:20 am

    I would have considered getting the AB Comp bumpers but this time around only enough funds to get the AB SS bar, especially if I end up picking up that Vulcan 15kg Pro bar in the near future. Bumpers next time with potentially another bar to finish off the collection. Reason for adding more bumpers is to accommodate more than one person training in my home gym at a time. Space wise my gym can comfortably handle two to three people training together and I would like to have the kg’s available to not have to share plates and bars. Plus I would like to have up to three loaded bars at a time to move nonstop from bar to bar crossfit style for my variation of programming. This is a primary reason for wanting the AB SS. I have the ZK bar to start a set with say cleans, move directly to the AB SS for heavy pulls and then finish the set off with heavy dead’s with the Rogue Ohio Power bar for a compilation of reps within a set. I need a far amount of weight for a set utilizing three loaded bars LOL

    • jburgeson April 22, 2015, 12:27 pm

      Sounds like a nice setup. I’ve also had the Vaughn plates, and for the price there was nothing to complain about. Word is a lot of people pick those up just because of how affordable they are. Most of these things are made in the same place anyway.

  • Church April 23, 2015, 10:01 am

    The fact that you mention that the Vulcan’s are a lot like the Pendlay scares the sh** out of me. I have direct experience with Pendlay through a client and I wasn’t overly impressed but back in the mid to late 2000’s Pendlay was the brand to go to for a cheaper USA company that had a usable olympic bar and bumpers over the euro companies. Now it seems like Pendlay has just completely fallen apart when they could have become a leading company in the industry. That being said according to American’s webpage they are completely sold out of the COLOR KG URETHANE PRO SERIES BUMPER PLATES :-( Vulcan has their comp bumpers in stock but are out of stock on the change plates. I’m considering the Vulcan but if their bumpers are made in the same plant as Pendlay I’m feeling the need to steer clear.

    • jburgeson April 23, 2015, 10:50 am

      I doubt they are the same plant, I just meant they have the same appearance. I mean, I don’t know that they aren’t, but I do know I haven’t had to tighten any bolts on my Vulcans. But yeah, Pendlay is the worst. Don’t get me started on them or I’ll get sued =p

      So, I plan on picking up some of their friction plates. I’ve heard that they’re the last change plates you’ll ever buy (well, those of us that only need one full set ;)

      • Church April 23, 2015, 11:26 am

        Yes, the Vulcan V-Lock friction plates are of a big interest for me as well. Wish they were in stock. If Vulcan had their V-lock friction plates in stock it could be a no brainier. With the current sale prices Vulcan is offering I could get 180kg worth of Bumpers, change plates and bar for $1423.23, one hell of a deal.

        15kg Women’s Pro bar – 492.99
        140kg Comp bumpers- 720.25
        25kg V-lock plates – 209.99

        • jburgeson April 23, 2015, 11:41 am

          Maybe they’d honor the price and send off the plates when they are in stock. It’s a lot of stuff, I’d bet they’d be accommodating assuming the plates aren’t months out or something. /shrug

          • Church April 23, 2015, 12:05 pm

            Gotcha, worth inquiring about, thanks for that suggestion :-)

            • jburgeson April 23, 2015, 2:49 pm

              Church, how long did it take AB to ship?

  • Church April 23, 2015, 10:33 am

    So I just checked out the Rogue KG Comp Bumper plates. Wow, they look really nice, just about identical to the Eleiko KG Comp Bumpers. They look so identical I wonder if they are made in the same facility/factory.

    • jburgeson April 23, 2015, 11:04 am

      They say they make the Eleiko Comps in Sweden, but it could just be that they are assembled there. There is that video out there of those Barbell Shrugged guys touring the Eleiko factory, and they briefly showed some comp plate components unassembled, but who knows.

  • Shane April 23, 2015, 1:10 pm

    For the money Werksan Complete black training set is $1,399+Shipping
    thats a $880 Werksan training bar 187kg set… insane deal!!!

    • jburgeson April 23, 2015, 2:37 pm

      They’re still doing that eh? I keep forgetting to look. That is insane. Goes to show you how much stuff is marked up though!

  • Church April 23, 2015, 4:08 pm

    Well I will try to do my best to go easy here. With having direct experience with Werk San at this point I wouldn’t waste any money on it, I think it’s complete crap. I must say it’s been a few years now, back in the 2000’s is my last experience with their equipment so they may have improved the quality by now but back then it was junk and still may be junk (reason why so cheap, plus those disc in the pics on their site of the aforementioned set are their old school design anyways[the crap that falls apart]). At the OTC (olympic training center) they have a mix of bars and bumpers and just about all the Werk San bars and bumpers at the OTC have fallen apart and/or busted up. It’s been a couple of years now since I’ve paid a visit to the OTC but I wouldn’t doubt it if by now they have just chucked all that Werk San crap into the dumpster out back. There are only two people I know in the community that had anything good to say about Werk San and they had a personal investment in the company. That’s all I have to say about that.

    • jburgeson April 23, 2015, 4:17 pm

      They could be trying to offload those previous generation discs. I thought it was a mis-price when it was first pointed out.. they had just overhauled the site so it was completely possible. /shrug

      • Shane April 23, 2015, 4:50 pm

        I can only speak from personal and recent experience. I train on a WerkSan IWF bar and have a set of there IWF training plates and love them. I use the AB SS bar as a daily trainer, and switch to the WerkSan before comps. Greg Everett has a gym full of them at Catalyst and loves them. The OTC has them and Uesaka as their primary plates now from recent videos.

        • Church April 23, 2015, 7:04 pm

          Well what I hope is that Werk San stepped it up and redesigned their bumpers and bars and hopefully are putting out a much better product for the $ being asked. Uesaka used to be the primary bars and bumpers at the OTC outside of a couple random Eleiko bars and the such. Back in the 2000’s politics put Werk San in the OTC and the person that did it had a lot of pull in the USAW to do it and had a personal investment in Werk San, pissed some people off. Uesaka is a great company and puts out a great product worthy of being at the OTC. I know there are people out there that like Werk San but for me if I’m going to spend that kind of money on bars and bumpers I’m going to go with something else for about the same in cost like Eleiko. I love my ZK cert comp bar (from 2008 Olympics) and have had two now but will be the first to admit the quality of craftsmanship doesn’t compare to Eleiko, Uesaka, or even Ivanko, but I love the way it whips so it was worth it to me to spend the same as I would have on an Eleiko. I know everyone has their personal preferences so I will just leave Werk San alone, sorry if I offended anyone.

        • Church April 23, 2015, 7:16 pm

          I get it, when I competed most everyone wanted to train on the bars that would be used in the major competitions and they didn’t care about anything else. Now a days for me craftsmanship along with performance matters, I figure if I’m going to spend about a $1000.00 on a bar I want excellent craftsmanship along with the level of performance that everyone desires out of a bar.

          • Shane April 23, 2015, 8:26 pm

            I totally get that. I got rid a DHS and a Pendlay NB bar because I felt the quality was piss poor. I have an Eleiko, WerkSan and AB SS bar. The AB SS is off the charts higher quality craftsmanship in my opinion. I completely agree with your comments on Pendlay, should be the leader for American made gear, but I doubt they are in business in a couple years.

            • jburgeson April 23, 2015, 11:22 pm

              Yup it’s tick tock for them… they are doing nothing right anymore.

            • Church April 23, 2015, 11:28 pm

              Thanks very much for the feedback on the AB SS bar, I’m stoked to be getting one. If I end up liking it as much as I’m hoping to, down the road I’ll look into Vulcan’s soon to be released SS Bearing Bar or even consider getting the Rolls Royce of SS bars, Ivanko’s SS Bearing Bar. Never ever considered owning an Ivanko until getting into the research of a well made bar. I’ve just always stuck to the name brands that are well known for national and international competition but now that I mainly lift for fun and joy of doing it’ I’m starting to get into the collector’s side of well crafted barbells. I could see myself picking up an Ivanko over an Eleiko for the sake of seeing what it’s like to train on an Ivanko. I’ve owned an Eleiko cert comp bar and it was one of the nicest bars I’ve ever lifted on but I’m very intrigued by the detailed craftsmanship that seems to go into an Ivanko. I completely understand why you got rid of the DHS, I’ve been around training facilities that had both DHS and ZK, even though I own a ZK for it’s whip, both DHS and ZK are made in China and it sorely shows, not well made bars by any means. Thanks to Crossfit there has been such an incredible serge of new American made barbells to hit the market that are meeting the high standards of quality at an affordable price and this is all thanks to market competition via the demand of x-fit boxes and the garage gym athlete.

            • Church April 24, 2015, 5:55 am

              If it weren’t for the market currently getting flooded with great quality at a great price I would most likely be jumping on the Rogue bandwagon. I think Rogue is doing a phenomenal job with putting out overall top quality bumpers and bars at a very competitive price. If other American companies like American, Vulcan, Ivanko, even Repfitness and a few other companies had not shown up on the bar market it would be all about Rogue. Rogue is right where Pendlay should have been had Pendlay (MDUSA) not dropped the ball in a very big way. At this moment with the little bit of research I’ve been doing my #1 pick for another set of bumpers is the Rogue KG Competition bumper plates. Whether or not their of equal quality those Rogue bumpers plates look nicer to me than Eleiko’s competition bumpers. It just sounds like Rogue may need to tweak their change plates a little and they will have an IWF cert worthy comp set.

              Note: I want to give credit where credit is due. I know companies like Ivanko and American have been around for quite awhile but it’s only been recent because of the surge in fitness that their names have become more well known. I’ve known for quite awhile now that Ivanko has always put out a very high end expensive bar but back in the day nobody wanted to pay that much for a bar that wasn’t IWF certified. Now a days for me craftsmanship is more important than a sticker on the bar (that eventually wears off) indicating it’s certified.

              • Shane April 24, 2015, 8:46 am

                Have you looked into IronWolfe? They are the mill shop that made Yorks IWF bar back when they where IWF. After company got sold to a Candian company they stun off. I hear their oly bar is even nicer than AB and even Ivanko but would have to wrap my hands on one before dropping $1k.

                • jburgeson April 24, 2015, 9:27 am

                  Yeah I have, they are super expensive, and nobody owns one. I’ve actually reached out to them a number of times in the last 18 months or so, but I’ve never heard anything back so I kinda just let the idea of getting to know them and their bars go. They have to be decent for what they ask for them, but it’s a little discouraging that I couldn’t get an email response from a company that’s trying to sell $1000+ bars. It feels like one of those situations where if you can’t reach a company pre-sale, how are you going to reach them if there is a problem after you’ve dropped the money. They are pretty though.

                • Church April 25, 2015, 6:48 am

                  So I just checked out IronWolfe’s site. They seem like very nicely crafted bars but at this point I can’t see myself picking one up. I already have a Ohio Power bar for heavy static lifts and as far as their olympic bar goes it has bushings in the sleeves, not a fan of bushings for the explosive lifts.

                • Church April 25, 2015, 6:53 am

                  IronWolfe really seems focused on Power lifting, my focus on power lifting ended a couple of decades ago and now my joints prefer the little lighter less abusive explosive technical lifts.

  • Church April 23, 2015, 11:32 pm

    I’m truly looking forward to seeing what hits the market in barbells and bumpers in the next 5-10yrs.

  • Church April 25, 2015, 7:06 am

    As far as the obscure companies go I would really like to see Mavrik make a come back for sentimental reasons. Back in the late 80’s when I first started training for competitive olympic weightlifting Mavrik bars were some of the first bars I ever trained on. There is a whole history behind Mavrik in the old school oly community and I wish to see that revived. Mavrik has changed ownership but has always been owned and operated by true olympic weightlifting people. I just checked out there webpage and they are stating they offer a High performance stainless steel shaft with needle bearing sleeves olympic weightlifting bar but the bar is currently not available.

    • jburgeson April 25, 2015, 9:35 am

      I wouldn’t hold your breath lol, that site looks 15 years old.

      • Church April 25, 2015, 9:39 am

        I hear ya, wishful thinking lol. I kind of know the situation and would be surprised if Mavrik ever comes back on the market.

  • Ruben April 26, 2015, 7:21 pm

    Hello there,
    I am so glad I ran into this website. I have learned a lot and have a few questions. Well I want to do crossfit to get in shape and conditioned. I bought a cast iron weight sets from academy and wanted to buy some rubber bumper plates. I want to do a lot of the workouts that crossfit gyms so I knew I would need some bumper plates. My question is what is the main the difference between cast iron and bumper plates? I know there is a price difference but what are the benefits of getting bumper plates vs cast iron. Can I use the bumper plates for bench press and squat? Or would I need cast iron for that? I can return and cast iron and buy a bumper set. I know it would be more but why would I need both? I am sorry I have a lot of questions but your website was so useful and helpful so I know you will answer my questions
    Thanks again

    • jburgeson April 26, 2015, 7:50 pm

      Hey Ruben, check out this page http://www.garage-gyms.com/bumper-plates-review-selecting-bumpers/

      I’ll still answer you here though. The only difference is the price and the ability to drop the bumpers. It really serves no purpose to have both steel and bumpers since you can do anything with bumpers that you can with steel, but you can’t use steel for everything. You shouldn’t mix steel and bumpers for lifts that end with the bar on the ground like the snatch, clean, deadlift, etc. You can mix them for benches, squats, and stuff like that so long as you don’t plan to ditch the bar (as in, you’re using safeties for your squat, not dropping the bar to the ground when you fail.) Other than to have the extra weight for your bench or something, no point in keeping the steel; I’d return them and go with bumpers.

      • Ruben April 26, 2015, 9:33 pm

        Thank you so much. I will definitely return the other weights and buy some vulcan or rogue fitness. Thanks once again

        • jburgeson April 26, 2015, 9:36 pm

          Yeah you got it, congrats on getting your own gear.

          • Ruben April 28, 2015, 11:00 pm

            Does it matter what bar you buy? I have an olympic bar already, can I use that one? please let me know

            • jburgeson April 29, 2015, 12:17 am

              If you’ve got an Olympic bar with 2″ sleeves, that’s exactly what you want for bumpers.

  • Paul April 28, 2015, 6:22 pm

    Great site, very welcome for a novice.
    Again Faster has a sale on bumper sets of ‘virgin rubber’. 90 day warranty. Very inexpensive. Any comments would be welcome.

    • jburgeson April 28, 2015, 6:49 pm

      This is a dated model that won’t survive a lot of drops of 10’s and 15’s, and that’s why it’s only 90-days. Free shipping is very nice though. If you just bench, squat, and deadlift, then weight is weight. Of course, when the sale ends, I’d look elsewhere.

  • ssmmgg July 28, 2015, 1:48 pm

    I found that in OFW website the black bumper is 17.5″ diameter rather than 450mm. is that true? which means it’s same as Hi-Temp but different with other brand?

    • jburgeson July 28, 2015, 2:01 pm

      Yeah someone just pointed this out in a different post this morning. I went and checked in the garage and although it took a pretty close look to see the difference, the OFW plates are indeed a hair smaller than all the other brands. It’s definitely not a full 5-6 mm difference as the math suggests though.

      I’ve used both HG and OFW on the same bar for over a year now and I have never noticed; the difference is that subtle. That’s so weird too because even though I only have one pair of OFW 45’s, I always use them first because of how narrow they are, then go to the Rogue’s when I need two wheels, or three, etc. Be that as it may, they are indeed different diameters. It won’t change how I use them though; the difference isn’t big enough to matter IMO.

  • Alex August 25, 2015, 11:37 am

    I guess time will tell on durability, but everyone fights for the Pendlay plates at our box. They bounce so much less than the VTX (only real comparison for us) that it’s much better for WODs. The price was just over $1/pound during Christmas time when we picked up a 370# set. I’ve used Hi-Temps before, but they bounce insanely high. We do have one set of competition plates through Again Faster, and as far as I could tell when we bought them they were the same as Rogue for a cheaper price. The competition plates have a pretty good bounce to them as well. We generally don’t use comp plates for WODs, but how much more durable do you consider comp plates vs. standard bumpers? I know you’ve said they are much more durable.

    • Alex August 25, 2015, 11:39 am

      ***Edit to above. The competition plates we have are Pendlay. Again, as far as I could tell if you’re getting comp plates these are the same as Rogue. I might be completely wrong, however.

      • jburgeson August 25, 2015, 11:55 am

        All I can say is that you couldn’t give me their products. I don’t even look at that site anymore; not even just to see what’s going on. Too much of a gamble. No reviews, no customer service, no warranties, and on and on I could go (literally, there’s more). I erased anything that even looked like an endorsement a long time ago. Interestingly enough though, VTX plates are horrible plates. It’s no surprise that even Pendlay is preferred over them.

  • T October 3, 2015, 12:36 pm

    Looking for some advice. Planning on buying a 320# set of comp/training plates. I already have a 230# set of Wright bumpers (they’re local and I get a good deal) that I’ve been using for Oly lifting and met cons for 2 years. I have been working on upgrading my bars and have decided to stop using metal plates. I am in the process of selling off 500 lbs of metal weight and have purchased a set of Vulcan V lock rubber change plates. Wanted to convert to kg but my wife refuses to make the change so pounds it is. Already had the 230# set anyway so saves me some trouble. I enjoy training the Olympic lifts, but I’ll never compete on stage.

    My purpose for buying the comp plates is to have a set that will last for decades rather than years and I’d still like to be able to squat and deadlift heavy. I need to be able to fit 500+ lbs on the bar and the thinner comp plates would allow for that now that I’ve gotten rid of my steel.

    I currently have three options in my price range. Again Faster has blank (no lettering), black training plates on sale for $629 shipped. I can get Wright black training plates (with colored lettering) for $653 shipped. Rogue also has their 1.0 Training plates on closeout for $740 shipped. Most of my gear is Rogue, but I’m not sure if just having the name is worth the extra expense.

    Another option is to wait and see what kind of deals roll out on Black Friday. I guess that’s my question. Jump on one of these deals or hold out for now? Also, any opinion on whether it’s better to go with 55/45/35/25 or 45/45/35/25?

    • jburgeson October 3, 2015, 3:14 pm

      First off, I like 25 kg plates more than I like 55 lb plates. I can see sticking with multiple pairs of 45’s rather than 55’s if you’re going to stick with pounds, but in the end that’s up to you.

      If you haven’t had any issues with Wright gear (I don’t have any experience so I can’t really comment), then I don’t see any reason not to go with them again if the close proximity saves you money. I have lost all hope in AF products so I’m not going to recommend that route, and you’re right that there is no reason to spend more to have a matching brand name on the plate.

      Black Friday deals from Rogue will more than likely be what it has always been; free shipping on orders of 5 products or more, and maybe some random limited time price breaks. I don’t know about the other brands in question here… that is, what they do for the holidays. That’s still two months away so I don’t know how long you want to wait to see if you can get a deal or not.

    • Alex October 4, 2015, 8:30 am

      I’ll give my 2 cents on this. Despite having issues with my Klokov bar from AF, I decided to get a set of 55s and 45s in the blank competition plates. I’m pleased with them so far, and they’re the best price per pound for competition/training plates out there. Note that these will fit much more snug on a bar that normal bumpers. This is a good thing, but they are kind of a pain to load. I personally don’t see much of a need for 35s or 25s in competition plates. Normal bumpers aren’t that much thicker at that size, and the larger plates are less expensive per pound. For your purpose (loading upwards of 500#), I’d probably get a set of 55s and maybe 2 sets of 45s. When you go heavier, you can put regular bumpers. As for durability, I’m not sure that a competition set will last that much longer than normal bumpers. If it’s just you and your wife using them I suspect any bumper will last a very long time. I will say that the AF plates definitely have a dead bounce, much more so that the Pendlay HDs.

  • T October 4, 2015, 1:34 pm

    Thanks for the input. I guess now I’m really second guessing getting comp plates at all. If I just stick with virgin rubber plates, I think I can get up to 550# on the bar using bands to hold the plates on. Probably makes more sense to save my cash and just get another set of regular bumpers especially given that I don’t pull that heavy that often. I was operating under the assumption that comp plates would be significantly more durable making them worth the extra expense.

    The main purpose was just to protect my bars. Standard bumpers shouldn’t damage my bars and really meet my needs just fine. Hopefully I don’t offend anyone using an Eleiko or Rogue Euro with standard, pound bumper plates, haha.

    • Alex October 5, 2015, 10:15 am

      I can’t speak to the durability difference, but jburgeson probably can. I bought 55s and 45s just because the price is good right now on the blank AF ones and they have more of a dead bounce. Depending on how strong you are, 245# including the bar gets you up to more than my max snatch and a pretty good portion of my c&j so adding normal bumpers after that is fine with me. Normal bumpers won’t harm the bar. I would look for virgin bumpers with a high durometer, just so they won’t bounce all over the place. I bought an Eleiko Sport Trainer and I use standard bumpers all the time, so you’re good lol!

      • jburgeson October 5, 2015, 11:42 am

        Comp plates are a better design for durability since the issue of insert separation is removed, and comp plates should last for well over 10-years even in a multi-user, WL gym environment, but basic bumpers being used by only one or two ppl may last just as long. It’s not really about whether the comp plates are better (I think overall that they are), it’s about whether or not you need to spend the extra money for the durability (or other features like the thinness, coloring, etc) as a single user. In a garage gym, you probably don’t need to, though you may want to.

  • T October 5, 2015, 3:03 pm

    I will eventually get a set of comp plates. My gym’s not going anywhere. Pretty easy to sell off regular bumpers to recoup some of my expenses when that time comes. I take really good care of all my gear.

    As always, I really appreciate all of the input from you guys. Helps to think out loud sometimes if you know what I mean. I will say the Wright bumpers are of very high quality and now come with free shipping. I would highly recommend them. I’ve used Rogue and OFW bumpers in the past. I prefer the Wright virgin rubber bumpers to Rogue’s. I would say their current design is comparable to the OFW plates except they have more of a dead bounce. Their Crumb bumpers are made in northern Alabama near the factory where Hi Temps are made. They don’t bounce quite as much and are of normal diameter unlike the slightly smaller Hi Temps. Their KBs and bars are also a really good value. Anything else, and I would probably go Rogue as I think their manufactured products are superior.

  • Stradivariuz October 22, 2015, 10:15 am

    Great guide! Do you have any suggestions for collars/clips?

    • jburgeson October 22, 2015, 10:22 am

      I talk about a lot of them here: http://www.garage-gyms.com/olympic-collars-guide-review/

      I like the Lockjaws for most people. Easy to use, they stay on the bar, and not overly expensive.

    • Alex October 22, 2015, 11:12 am

      The OSO collars are awesome

      • jburgeson October 22, 2015, 11:23 am

        I agree, but they’re expensive.

        • Alex October 22, 2015, 11:26 am

          That’s relative I guess. They actually have 3 different lines now and the regular ones (non-budget, non-Pro) are $50. Very rarely do I have to adjust them and they stand up well to hundreds of pounds. There’s nothing more annoying than collars that don’t work. $50 is a bargain.

  • T November 2, 2015, 2:03 am

    Any thoughts on the new Vulcan Alpha bumpers? Although I’m not a fan of recycled rubber bumpers, they look pretty promising.

    • jburgeson November 2, 2015, 9:17 am

      I have not seen them in person yet, nor have I heard any feedback yet. They’re basically HI-Temp clones, and I’m sure they’re just fine.

      What do you think of the color of those things? You like it or hate it?

      • T November 2, 2015, 12:06 pm

        I’m torn. If all the things they claim about them are true, it looks like a pretty great option for a garage gymer like me. Quiet, durable, and thinner than Hi Temps with normal diameter would be great., but my previous experience with Crumb bumpers is that they’re soft, crumbly, and the 10s are kind of floppy. I’ve emailed them to get some more information. While simple in design, I was blown away by the quality of their V lock change plates and will probably purchase a set of bumpers from them soon – either virgin or these Alpha bumpers.

        I’m a little thrown by the speckled look. Not sure if it’s love or hate yet. It’s not a deal breaker either way though and having the color coding without the price of the full-colored bumpers is nice from a functional standpoint. Would love to be able to see them in person.

        • jburgeson November 2, 2015, 12:38 pm

          Yeah I would like to see them too. I’m done buying bumpers in pounds though. Unless the neighbor buys them or Santa brings them, I’ll have to rely on feedback from customers.

          You know I reviewed those XF plates which are also crumb rubber, and yeah the 10’s and 15’s are pretty flimsy. I mean, they shouldn’t even be 450 mm to begin with, but they are and so no doubt ppl will try and toss them. They’ll last a while, but that insert will pop eventually if they are abused.

          I think people will like the color for the reason you said; cheap color identification. As far as whether it’s actually cool looking.. meh, I dunno haha

  • T November 2, 2015, 1:48 pm

    Since I last posted here, I purchased 500# of Crumb bumpers direct from the factory but ended up absolutely hating them in every way. I have been very happy with the quality of Vulcan’s products, and they claim these Alphas are superior to their virgin rubber bumpers which you have given very high praise in the past. Age old decision between tried and true and the next big thing.

    One thing to note is that the 10# Alpha plate has a significantly smaller diameter when compared to the rest of the plates. Speaks to your point above.

    • jburgeson November 2, 2015, 5:51 pm

      Yeah they did that, HI-Temp and Eleiko did not bother. Their warranties are meh, but that’s why you see anywhere from 3 months to 6 months on most plates under 25#. OFW gives a year, and they will probably actually last that long.

      So when you say factory, did you import the things?

  • T November 2, 2015, 8:24 pm

    Guess I should have said straight from the warehouse. I live in Atlanta, so I drove over to N. Alabama where most Crumb and Hi Temps are made.

    I believe Vulcan is offering 36 month warranties on 55/45/35s, 18 months on 25s, and 12 months on 10s. Their customer service seems good so far.

    • olivier tremblay April 3, 2016, 1:45 pm

      After few months of use, did you like your alpha bumpers ? How do you compare them to the hi-temps?

      • T April 4, 2016, 12:36 pm

        I love the Alphas. Nothing bad to say. They’ve held up very well. Nice low, dead bounce. Very quiet. My wife used to complain if I dropped the bar during Oly lifts after 8 or 9pm when I typically work out. You can still hear it indoors now, but it’s not jarring and my daughters don’t wake up. Worth mentioning that I also upgraded to an Eleiko bar which is much quieter as well.

        They’re in a completely different category than Hi Temps in my opinion. Thinner profile and normal diameter allows me to fit almost 500 lbs of bumper plates on the bar with no metal plates. The bounce is probably 25% what I observed with the Hi Temp plates that nearly bounced back up to my chest when dropped from overhead. In addition, the small diameter 10 lb plates are very solid. I have two pairs and they get used a ton. They look as good as new. They’re supposed to be able to handle being dropped, but there’s no way that would ever happen in my gym.

        The only problem I’ve had is that my OSO barbell collars seemed to dig into the plates some so I stopped using them. Same problem with the V-lock change plates. Not sure if it has to do with the rubbers or the OSOs themselves.

        Vulcan’s customer service has been great as well. One of my training partners ended up buying a set of Alphas for himself after using mine. I heard from a Vulcan rep that they may be coming out with some LB comp plates in the future. I’ll probably pick up a set of those when they’re released in a few months.

        • olivier tremblay April 5, 2016, 8:27 am

          Thanks for feedback ! I think i will buy a set even if they are a little pricey in Canada, around 1185$ for 340 pounds with shipping !

  • ssmmgg November 10, 2015, 1:20 pm

    Since you have the Rogue training 2.0 plates, I think that’s the free shipping one (45lb is 2″ width rather than 2.15″) right? Their competition plate have Raised Flanges to avoid prevent direct metal-on-metal contact between the center discs, do you see similar design in the training 2.0 plate? And for the Bolted structure, do you think it eventually will loose or break like the old training plate or it’s redesigned with some magic to make it never loose?

    • jburgeson November 10, 2015, 5:04 pm

      The 2.0 does have the rubber sitting out further than the hub, yes. I wasn’t aware of a problem with the old version. What was happening to them exactly?

      • ssmmgg November 10, 2015, 6:20 pm

        I found some old thread discuss the bolt loose issue on Rogue training plate which most like the model come from Pendlay. There is even a newer youtube video about that issue if you search “competition plate loose” on google. Although I know Rogue new plates already redesigned and much better than before, I still concern if the bolted structure have risk to loose.

        • jburgeson November 10, 2015, 11:10 pm

          Yeah Pendlay was a the original supplier, and their plates are known for this.

          So the bolt thing can be fixed with loctite. Those guys in that video don’t need to be doing that. Well, they didn’t need to; I’m sure they’ve trashed those by now lol.

          I’ve seen many plates from many brands with that loosening thing going on. I’m not sure if it’s abuse, aging of the rubber, something else, or a combination of them all, but it’s not that uncommon as plates get older. They won’t come free of the hub though, and so long as that’s all that’s going on with the plates, they’ll function fine. Probably won’t happen any time soon in a garage gym. I say that because none of my plates have aged much with only 2 or 3 guys using them on a regular basis, even some that are many, many years old.

          The 2.0s are nice. Great pricing. I have near 200 kg of them and I am happy with them.

          • ssmmgg November 11, 2015, 1:27 am

            I even don’t know it can be fixed. And your experience make me trust it more. Before I even prefer American barbell training plate for the boltless hub design, but after including shipping fee it’s much expensive than the 2.0 plate. And the 2.0 plate also thinner, which really make them best value plate if the bolt will not be a issue. I will choose the 2.0 plate as the upgrade for my metal plates. Your input very helpful, thanks again!

  • Tom November 14, 2015, 9:37 am

    One of the reviews on the training plates 2.0 on the rogue website talks about the 25lb warping (though still being functional). Would the competition plates better resist the warping because of the harder rubber?

    • jburgeson November 14, 2015, 11:20 am

      I seriously doubt it. Not by enough to matter.

      25 lb / 10 kg comp-style plates are thin, but I have a feeling that the 25’s in that review got dropped at an angle at some point. They’re too new for that to have happened.

      • Tom November 14, 2015, 8:10 pm

        Does the higher shore durometer rating on the competition plates only imply a dead(er) bounce than the training plates? Does it imply a higher quality of rubber used?

        • jburgeson November 14, 2015, 8:55 pm

          Yes higher is firmer; less bounce.The rating is only about bounce, not any indication of quality of materials.

  • Stradivariuz November 27, 2015, 11:21 am

    I was looking for a 260 lb color bumper set and the ones available now during Black Friday at Vulcan seem to be the best price $416.33

    • jburgeson November 27, 2015, 11:44 am

      Bumper prices are already bottomed out for the most part. Retailers don’t have much more margin to work with so sales on them generally suck. Still though, Fringesport has 10% off which puts the total on 260 pounds at $386 shipped, and that’s a few bucks less. Both are good plates though so you can’t go wrong with either.

  • Andrew January 4, 2016, 7:13 am

    any opinions on the Rogue 2.0 training plates for WODs? Also considering set of high temps with OFW 10s vs. a set of OFWs. Would pay a little more if the durability of the Rogue’s were a lot better. Thanks for the feedback.

    • jburgeson January 4, 2016, 12:11 pm

      I’ve got nearly 200 kilos of the 2.0 Trainers. Very nice plates. Price on them is pretty good too since shipping is included in sets. Will they last longer than OFW or HI-Temp plates? Technically yeah, they should; especially longer than the HI-Temps, but I think even black OFW plates could be made to last just as long for half the money. It’s really just a preference and budget thing. If you can afford color plates and want them, sure go for it. If you can’t, that doesn’t have to mean you’re buying plates that won’t last to buy OFWs or something.

      I’ve had a couple questions about HI-Temps lately, and I should clear up that if I sound like I like them a bit less than the other black plates, it’s only because the HI-Temp plates are the plates I most commonly see with insert separation problems; usually on the 10-25 pound plates. It takes a long time and takes a good amount of abuse, but because of the softer rubber used it is more likely than with the harder, virgin rubber plates, or of course the comp plates. The trade off is the slightly reduced noise and ability to use on any surface.

      • Marty January 18, 2016, 3:26 pm

        First off, excellent review. I am an old time weightlifter (66 years old to be exact) looking to replace my vintage iron York plates of old for a set of bumper plates, so this review is just what I needed in order to save some time in researching what’s available and reasonably well made regarding bumper plates. While I am leaning toward purchasing the Vulcan black bumper plates (the 260 lb set) to use with my vintage 1970’s York Olympic bar which is in excellent condition, my only reservation is that the plates are made in China. Since we as a country have become inundated with so much junk made in China (sorry if this offends anyone but the statement is based upon my experience as well as that of others in my age group over the years corporations in the USA have decided to produce their goods elsewhere), I am wondering if this has had any adverse effect upon the quality of the bumper plates manufactured there. While I am aware that this definitely depends upon quality control, the fact that Vulcan has only been in the business since 2009 and manufacturers their plates in China obviously gives rise to some skepticism. This noted, any comments from those who have purchased and used Vulcan bumper plates for any length of time are appreciated. Point is, I have very little faith in marketing whereby I am sure we can agree that it is the quality of the end product that counts. Thank you ahead of time.

        • jburgeson January 22, 2016, 1:15 pm

          Marty sorry, this ended up being caught by spam filter for some reason, so I apologize it took a while to display.

          I’m half making this number up here, but I’d say that about 90% of the bumper market is imported from China. The very limited USA-made bumpers aren’t even the highest quality option. I get the association with China and garbage, as that is generally the case, but it is absolutely possible to have quality products produced overseas. China isn’t where you’d want your barbells from generally, but some of their bumpers are way better than what we make here; like the OFW and Vulcan; even Rogue and others. It’s the box-store/Amazon brands like VTX, CAP, etc that you want to avoid.

  • Eddy viera January 19, 2016, 6:08 pm

    I’m looking into purchasing the Vulcan v3.0 bar and bumper set and will be building a gym outdoors. I noticed that hi temps are for outdoors use but what about the Vulcan bumper plates how will they hold up to the outdoors. The bumpers will be under roof and off the ground but will get Florida humid weather. Thanks

    • jburgeson January 20, 2016, 9:25 am

      When you hear about plates like HI-Temps and Alphas being good for outside use, it’s really more about the outdoor surfaces and resilience of the plates on asphalt and dirt and such. If you’ll still be lifting on a flat, smooth surface just like any indoor garage and the plates aren’t sitting in direct sunlight, I think you can buy whatever plate you want.

      • Eddy January 20, 2016, 9:35 am

        Thanks! Great info here I’ve learned plenty!

  • Kevin February 8, 2016, 1:54 am

    Amazing website! And thank you for all the reviews and tips! Just a quick question can you use the Rogue Urethane Bumpers for Oly lifts? Cause in my mind having a little to no bounce would be bad if they are being dropped from over head.
    Also currently I have the Diamond pro barbell and the sleeves tend to move back and forth a decent amount. Is there a way to reduce the movement?

    • jburgeson February 8, 2016, 10:25 am

      You can. Urethane has a very similar dead blow to the better rubber comp plates. They aren’t big bouncers, but all bumpers still bounce some. Of course I’m going on the assumption they aren’t being dropped directly on concrete or asphalt; that some kind of platform or rubber mats are in place.

      When the sleeves move laterally or even up and down on the shaft, it’s really just an indicator of a bar that was assembled with pretty loose manufacturing tolerances. Unfortunately, there is not a lot that you can do about that. If the movement is excessive, loud, and makes you uncomfortable to go heavy, then you might consider replacing the bar. If that movement is minimal and the excessive noise doesn’t bother you, then use it until you are ready to upgrade. When you do, move a step up from Diamond Pro.

  • Kate February 29, 2016, 9:21 am

    Love the site – so many great tips! I’m trying to decide between the Vulcan Strength and Rogue Echo bumpers (230 lb sets). They seem pretty comparable but I’m wondering if there’s something I’m missing. Any advice/input would be much appreciated. Thank you!

    • jburgeson February 29, 2016, 9:58 am

      Both will last, but 10’s & 15’s from Vulcan should hold up better to solo use on the bar. Not much different otherwise

      • Alex February 29, 2016, 8:02 pm

        @jburgeson, did you see that MDUSA is closing?

        • jburgeson February 29, 2016, 9:20 pm

          No! I was just on their site today actually wondering how they were still in business. Where did you see this?

          • Alex March 1, 2016, 5:33 am

            My buddy received an email I believe that said they were liquidating their stock this week at their location at 50% off. A few people also posted on their Facebook page (https://www.facebook.com/MuscleDriverUSA). I liked their Pendlay bumpers pretty well because of the dead bounce. Our box also has some of their metal pulling blocks that will last forever, but they are super loud. From reading your site it sounds like their bar selection just wasn’t competitive for the price and Rogue sells about everything now. They did sponsor a lifting team, so that kind of stinks that the company is no more.

  • Sean April 8, 2016, 11:17 pm

    MDUSA isn’t the only one, AF (and not just AF Canada) is liquidating as well. Creative destruction in action. Hopefully the industry will be better for it but it’s still a shame to see them crash.

    • jburgeson April 9, 2016, 12:06 am

      AF has been walking a thin line for a while now, or so I have heard. Given slightly better circumstances they might have survived to fight on. MDUSA on the other hand has been doomed for some time. Other than funding a lifting team, they had very few redeeming qualities. MDUSA will make for an interesting story some day; I’ve heard some messed up stuff.

  • John May 9, 2016, 11:00 pm

    Any word on the interactions of the Vaughn 20kg barbell with the Vulcan Alpha Plates?

    Looking to take my lifting outside for the summer.


    P.S. Reviews have been amazing so far. Keep it up!

    • jburgeson May 10, 2016, 10:35 am

      Thanks John.

      How do you mean? Like do they fit? Alphas are nice plates. I have some now; gonna review them. Haven’t had any issues with fit on them with any bars.

      FYI, don’t store the stuff outside. Just use it outside.

      • John May 10, 2016, 10:49 am

        Yes, that’s exactly what I meant. I’ve heard that some are a snug fit, especially when you go from company to company.


        • jburgeson May 10, 2016, 11:04 am

          Yeah the problems with fitting plates and sleeves is only an issue with the cheap bars. All of the big players follow the same tolerance guidelines for insert opening, sleeve diameter, etc.

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