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Basic Weight Plate Post

Basic Weight Plate Post

Very Simple Weight Plate Post
With illustration

I receive a lot of requests on how to attach weight plates to the Wench. The following instructions explain a very simple, low/no cost set up that will allow you to attach weight plates to any hanging device.

- Attach a 10”-12” length of rope to a peg or a wood slat approximately 5”-7” in length.
(If you are not creating a rope ‘loop’, consider a smaller length of rope - approximately 5”-8”)

- Make sure the rope attaches to the wood at its center
(Drilling a hole and threading the rope through helps. You may also notch a deep groove around the circumference of the wood at it’s center)

- Attach an S-hook to the opposite end of the rope loop. You may want to permanently close the end of the hook that attaches to the rope

- Attach the open end of the S-hook to the loop/strap of your hanging device.

*Be sure that either your S-hook or your wood peg/slat is thin enough to thread through the center hole of your weight plates.
This will allow you to add or subtract weight plates as needed with relative ease.


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Nice design. I also think it’s better for the weights to be horizontal rather than vertical. It allows one’s chair to be a little closer to the ground without having the weights drag.

I’d like to come up with an arrangement that allows me to easily add and remove weight mid-set without disconnecting. Maybe some sort of modified pail that the weights sit in.

This is just the most rudimentary post set up - I’m pretty sure a lot of guys use this. It can be elaborated on and refined for an even better hanging experience.
With this set up, I am able to add and subtract weight during a set, if need be, by simply hiking the plates up, pivoting the wood peg into a vertical position, and adding or removing a plate.
It can’t be done without first ‘relieving’ a good amount of the weight tension, but it is quick and relatively safe.

I recall someone using a large metal washer in place of the wood peg - but this, I have found, limits your ability to add or subtract weight from the peg end.

That “weight pail” idea of yours is a good one.

Nice idea for a thread Cap. If you don’t mind, I’d like to add my setup as an alternative. I personally like the vertical weight configuration because a lot of times I like to hang standing up. I’ve found that hanging while standing seems to put 100% of the stress on my ligs - opposed to sitting where the chair or my balls might interfere and take some of that pressure. For me, a vertical weight setup works much better while standing because I don’t have to keep my legs spread very far apart.

Anyways, here’s how to construct the setup I use:

• Take out the yards of left-over nylon strap you have from your wench and cut a piece 10”-20” in length - depending on the radius of the plate weights you’re using. You can measure how long of a piece you’re going to need before cutting. See the attachment for a better understanding.

• Pierce two small holes - about 1/4” in size - through the ends of your nylon strap, about 1” away from the ends. I used a pair of scissors for this.

• Feed the nylon strap through your weights and bring the ends together above the weights.

• Use the small cable clamp and feed the “jaws” end through both of the holes you made in the nylon strap.

• Slip the nylon strap attached to your hanging device into the mouth of the cable clamp and tighten.

Using the cable clamp makes for real easy application of the weights, and ensures the weights won’t slip off during hanging. I never remove the weight’s strap from the cable clamp. I simply open the clamp up, remove the wench, and close the clamp again.

The nylon strap I use gets a little frayed on the ends after months of use, but has never given out completely. I’ve been using the same strap for over 6 months now - hanging multiple 15 lb sets almost everyday - and my strap is still holding strong.

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That was nice of you guys to make a thread to help out those missing their common sense. :) *Ducking & running*

All information here is from my cow Bessy. The opinions and posts are hers and not mine. I just do the typing for her because we all know cows cant type. Fieldmouse :iws:


I do most of my “hanging” while sitting in an office chair. My back is most comfortable with the chair low to the ground, so I prefer the “horizontal” arrangement because it requires less vertical space. Or, at least I think I prefer it. I actually am currently using a “vertical” arrangement like you drew, but I use a dog collar (yes, literally) to wrap through the center holes of the weights. The dog collar has a loop designed for attaching to a leash, which I attach to my hanger using an S-hook.

One could maybe have the best of both worlds by using the horizontal arrangement but with weights that have smaller diameters. Maybe it’s time for Monty to go to work on a smaller lead weight set for heavy hanging.

Nice Stevie. I guess you can’t get any less expensive than “Stevie’s Vertical Plate and Cable Clamp” weight set up.
It also makes good use of those small cable clamps that come along in the package setup most of us find the clamps in. As well as the extra nylon strap. Resourceful thinking.
(Must find a use for all cable clamps - large and small, worn out and broken!)

I like the mixed media presentation, too. Excellent digital special effects! :up:

I use the smaller weight plates you pine for - with a 5lb plate being only roughly 8” across at most. I just end up stacking them, usually in an upside down “pyramid” shape. This allows me to add or remove the smaller 1.5lb plates as needed (from the peg end) as I ride my fatigue down.


I have a big executive leather chair that I have to sit way up in if I want to hang sitting down. It becomes uncomfortable after 5 minutes or so which is when I usually stand up to finish my set. My chair raises way up so I don’t have to worry about the weights hitting the ground in the vertical alignment. Also, I don’t ever have the need to change weights mid-set so the configuration I’m currently using definitely works the best for me.


Just taking a lead from you buddy. I’ve been blessed with seeing everything though PE goggles now - or cursed depending on how you look at. And yeah.. small, medium, or large, I refuse to discriminate against my cable clamps. They all have a purpose to serve. :)

I tried illustrating the weight and cable clamp, but it was taking too much time so I figured it would be easier to just draw the nylon straps and ‘chop the rest in.

Cappy, what are your thoughts on the wiki? In particular about using that diagram to describe a hanging setup on it.

-Still bitter the y2k bug was a dud.

-My dear boy, do you ask a fish how it swims? (No.) Or a bird how it flies? (No.) Of course not. They do it because they were born to do it...

I don’t know Tube, I haven’t followed this wiki issue.

I built a very simple, low profile “horizontal” weight holder today. I bought a 6” length of threaded steel plumbing pipe and a steel flange. I screwed one end of the pipe to the flange. The pipe was 1/2” diameter, but 3/4” would work just as well.

I fed both ends of a length of 16 AWG speaker wire (I didn’t have any rope) through the open end of the pipe, so that the ends extended through the pipe and out the bottom of the flange, while leaving a small loop of wire about 2” above the top of the open end of the pipe. I then ran the two loose ends of wire extending out the bottom of the flange through a washer and tied a tight knot. The knot and the washer keep the wire from pulling back through the flange.

Weights can be fed over the open end of the pipe and sit on top of the flange. The wire loop attaches directly to the S-hook on my Bib Hanger, or to a bungee cord for more complex hanging arrangements.

I tried it this afternoon with no problems. It took up much less vertical space than my dog collar, and allowed weights to be changed much more easily. Total cost was under $2.

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