Snatch complex- I put it on a top end speed / special endurance day and I like the low load, speed emphasis and plyometric-like loading between the 3 segments.
I don’t see an issue with jump squats and the hurdle hops. They’re similar in mechanics but so are many things. We did the jump squats to a lower depth as well. The two exercises are on different points on the F-V curve and we finished with the faster jumping activity to .
We do what many would think to be a surprisingly low volume of plyometrics in general and even less so of single leg work of high intensity. I don’t feel the reward outweighs the risk in performing anything above low volume single leg high intensity plyos like speed bounding, extended bounding, etc.
I generally progress out plyos more by the impact load at landing which is directly related to the height from which the athlete’s COM drops from at the apex of the preceding jump to landing. In the case of single leg plyos, this point is considered to have essentially double the training intensity / load on the athlete. I also look at things like contact times (generally moving from longer to shorter over the year), degree of amortization (moving from more to less…or greater stiffness), swing phase actions (hoping to mimic a jumpers actions depending on the event), joint angles at contact in flight and horizontal-to-vertical emphasis ratios (moving from horizontal to vertical emphasis over time other than with TJers who keep a balance).
In general, I don’t necessarily distinguish the training stimulus in the weight room and plyometrics. As you may have noticed in this and the other videos I see them both as a means of developing speed-strength-power by attacking various points on the F-V curve. There are times where we may not do traditional plyometric activities for an entire cycle but the physical qualities that I am working on are addressed in other ways (sprinting, weight room progression, multi-throws, etc).