You're welcome man. I am so happy that I have served inspiration to you-- that really means a lot to me. You are correct, strength and muscle is a product of time and consistency, but I would add HARD WORK. You really have to put in a lot of hard ass work, day after day, week after week, then year after year. Sometimes, I am ashamed at how long and hard I have been training and the strength I have to show for it... but I have never touched a steroid and despite the set backs of my life at times-- I have always gotten in the gym and trained as hard as I could muster. Training has helped me in my life in more ways than I can begin to describe. A great quote by Jim Wendler that I truly love is:
"Habits require discipline, not motivation. Motivation drains you and is empty. Discipline and habits always work. They never fail" -Jim Wendler
If you are relatively new, say less than 3 years of hard consistent training, I would be careful with writing your own training. It is much better to follow established programs for awhile and give them honest efforts (say 4-6 months each). I think you can learn much more from this approach, rather than mashing all sorts of stuff together right out of the gate. Again, I don't think you would be lost by going your route-- it is just that unless you truly understand yourself and how different principles of training affect you, you can hinder your progress for a long time. I've been guilty of this myself from time to time. Live you learn, of course. Doesn't matter how you do it, you will end up with some type of experience to show for it.
In any case, by following the set principles written by coaches or athletes and applying them precisely how they were intended to be used, you will learn exactly how you will respond to them. Otherwise, if you're mixing all sorts of shit up, you can never really gain that knowledge for yourself. Programs (5x5, 5/3/1, WS4SB, BBB, Bulgarian Method, or whatever) are written a specific way for a reason, and I believe you must follow them to the "t" in order to learn their principles. Just some friendly advice.
Oh, and kudos on the training log, it is essential in my opinion. I believe in the classic pen and paper. I have stacks of old training logs on my bookshelf. I will check out your log on here.