Jeff Nippard Height, Weight and Body Measurements

Jeff Nippard’s height is 5 feet 5 inches, and his weight is 180 lbs. The Canadian YouTuber also has a well-muscled and ripped physique, and this does not come as a surprise given his occupation.

Nippard is a well-known bodybuilder and powerlifter. He is also versed in exercise science and is a fitness coach. Nippard is also a popular YouTuber and has over two million subscribers with whom he shares various fitness tips. Some have accused him of achieving his physique through unnatural means, but he maintains that this is not true.

Jeff Nippard’s Bio

  • AGE: 33 Years Old
  • BIRTHDAY: 6th October 1990
  • BIRTHPLACE: Kelowna, Canada
  • BIRTH SIGN: Libra
  • ETHNICITY: Caucasian
  • MOTHER: Denise Henstridge
  • SIBLINGS: Bradley Nippard (brother)
  • HEIGHT: 5 feet 5 inches or 165 cm tall
  • WEIGHT: 160 lbs (73 kg) to 180 lbs (83kg)
  • CHEST: 44 inches or 112 cm
  • WAIST: 32 inches or 81 cm
  • HIPS: 35 inches or 89 cm
  • BICEPS: 18 inches or 46 cm

How Tall is Jeff Nippard?

Jeff Nippard is 5 feet 5 inches or 165 cm tall. He has an average height going by available data. The average height of Canadian men is put at 5 feet 10 inches or 178.1 cm, while that of Canadian women is put at 5 feet 4 inches or 164 cm.

This means that Nippard is just an inch taller than the average Canadian woman and five inches shorter than the average Canadian man. Some may wonder if his passion for bodybuilding and weight training has affected his growth and stopped him from being taller, but this is not true. The myth that lifting weights can stunt one’s growth is one that has been scientifically disproved.

Some people have even argued that the fact that Jeff Nippard is not tall is beneficial for his bodybuilding exploits. As they put it, if a really tall guy piles on about 100lbs, they will look pretty normal, however, if a person that is 5 feet 5 piles on that same amount of muscles, the effect will be much more visible on their body.

A Look at Jeff Nippard’s Weight and Other Body Measurements

Jeff Nippard’s weight varies between 160 lbs. (lean) and 180 lbs. (bulky). His other body measurements are chest – 44 inches, waist – 32 inches, hips – 35 inches, and Biceps – 18 inches. Of course, it goes without saying that much of his weight is sheer muscle, with his body fat percentage being quite low and in the single-digit realm.

Jeff Nippard owes his ripped physique to a lifetime of working out in the gym and weight training. His mother is a fitness instructor, and he began going to the gym at the age of 10. He kept up at this all throughout his formative years and now has a shredded physique.

Jeff Nippard’s Diet is Heavy on Natural Foods

Jeff Nippard subscribes to two different diet programs depending on whether the goal is to bulk up or to achieve a lean look. However, be it lean or bulky look, his diet emphasizes natural foods as he takes care to avoid processed foods.

What you will readily find on Jeff Nippard’s diet include brown rice, corn, beans, potatoes, pasta, turkey and chicken breasts, poultry, eggs, grilled salmon, baby carrots, macaroni and cheese, veggies, and wheat bread.

Jeff Nippard is also a big fan of fruits such as raspberries, carrots, bananas, pistachios, kiwis, peaches, strawberries, etc. He also drinks orange juice but avoids junk foods, fried foods, added-sugar foods as well as processed foods.

Jeff Nippard eats as much as five meals a day, but as earlier pointed out, the composition will differ depending on whether he is going for a lean look or a bulky look. The YouTuber often gives nutritional advice to his followers who want to bulk up, but one thing that he emphasizes is that results are never uniform but rather individualized, and as such, every person should study to know what works for him or her.

Nippard has pointed out that eating thousands of calories as well as a super high protein diet does not guarantee muscle growth, and one still has to train hard to get desired results.

How Did Jeff Nippard Build His Muscle?

Jeff Nippard built his muscle by piling on calories and then sculpting those calories into muscles. We have already examined his diet, which sees him eating as much as five times a day. However, when it comes to the sculpting part, Jeff Nippard built his muscle by working out religiously in the gym for the past several years.

He began going to the gym as a 10-year-old and has not slowed down one bit. Some people have accused Nippard of resorting to steroids to get his muscles, but he has always maintained that he is all-natural. He has, however, accepted that steroid use is quite common in the bodybuilding industry.

What Split Does Jeff Nippard Do?

Jeff Nippard follows the leg, push, pull, leg, push, and pull split in his training program. This is also known as the PPL program, i.e., push, pull, and leg program. PPL is a training regimen in which people focus on a specific group of muscles on each workout day.

Push is for the chest, arms, and shoulders, while pull is for the biceps as well as the back. There is then leg day which focuses on every aspect of the legs, including hamstrings, glutes, and calves. It, therefore, means that Nippard dedicates two days each week to working on his back while two are for his chest, shoulder, and arms. The other two days are for his legs, while the seventh is presumably for resting.

The beauty of the PPL regimen is that related muscles get to train together, and those that are lagging behind can get special attention. It also ensures that a particular set of muscles get enough rest before one works them out again.

Breakdown of Jeff Nippard’s Split

  • Day 1 – Legs (Quads and Calves)
  • Day 2 – Chest and Triceps (Push)
  • Day 3 – Back and Biceps (Pull)
  • Day 4 – Legs (Glutes and Hamstrings)
  • Day 5 – Shoulders (Push)
  • Day 6 – Mid-back (Pull)

Breakdown of Jeff Nippard’s Exercise Routines 


Squat, Romanian Deadlift, single leg press, Eccentric Leg Extension, Seated Leg Curl, Standing Calf Raise, Deadlift, Hack Squat,  Single-Leg Hip Thrust, Superset, Nordic Ham Curl, Prisoner Back Extension, Single-Leg Calf Raise, Weighted L-Sit Hold, etc.

Chest, Arms, and Shoulders

Bench Press, Machine Shoulder Press, Dips, Eccentric Skullcrusher, Egyptian Lateral Raise, Cable Tricep Kickback, Overhead Press, Close-Grip Bench Press, Cable Crossover, Overhead, Tricep Extension, Lateral Raise 21’s, Neck Flexion/Extension, etc.

Back and Biceps 

Omni-Grip Lat Pulldown, Chest-Supported Row, Rope Facepull, Incline Dumbbell Shrug, Reverse Pec Deck, Pronated/Supinated Curl, Weighted Pull-Up, Seated Cable Row, Kneeling Cable Pullover, Hammer Cheat Curl, Incline Dumbbell Curl, etc.


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