Dumbbell Shrug

Dumbbell Shrug Standards

Measured in lb

Dumbbell Shrug strength standards help you to compare your one-rep max lift with other lifters at your bodyweight.

Our community Dumbbell Shrug standards are based on 220,429 lifts by Strength Level users

Male Dumbbell Shrug Standards (lb)

Entire Community

Strength LevelWeight
Beginner32 lb
Novice61 lb
Intermediate101 lb
Advanced151 lb
Elite209 lb

How much should I be able to Dumbbell Shrug? (lb)

What is the average Dumbbell Shrug? The average Dumbbell Shrug weight for a male lifter is 101 lb (1RM). This makes you Intermediate on Strength Level and is a very impressive lift.

What is a good Dumbbell Shrug? Male beginners should aim to lift 32 lb (1RM) which is still impressive compared to the general population.

Dumbbell weights are for one dumbbell and include the weight of the bar, normally 2 kg / 4.4 lb

By Weight and Age

BWBeg.Nov.Int.Adv.Elite
11014336199143
120173868108154
130214375116164
140244882124174
150275388132183
160315894140192
1703462100147200
1803867106154208
1904171112161216
2004576117167224
2104880122174231
2205184128180238
2305488133186245
2405892138192252
2506196142198258
26064100147203265
27067104152208271
28070108156214277
29073112161219283
30076115165224289
31079119169229294

How many sets and reps of Dumbbell Shrug should I do?

These are the most popular Dumbbell Shrug workouts done by male lifters:

3x10 15%
3x12 13%
3x15 9%
3x20 7%
3x8 6%

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What do the strength standards mean?

Beginner Stronger than 5% of lifters. A beginner lifter can perform the movement correctly and has practiced it for at least a month.
Novice Stronger than 20% of lifters. A novice lifter has trained regularly in the technique for at least six months.
Intermediate Stronger than 50% of lifters. An intermediate lifter has trained regularly in the technique for at least two years.
Advanced Stronger than 80% of lifters. An advanced lifter has progressed for over five years.
Elite Stronger than 95% of lifters. An elite lifter has dedicated over five years to become competitive at strength sports.