Ok, not as bad as I originally thought (I thought you were doing 3/2/1 waves) but still not optimal for an olympic lifter.
You can't look at what I do for strength development on the basic lifts and extrapolate what I do for olympic lifters... the snatch and clean & jerk are athletic events, they can't be trained the same way as strength lifts.
Olympic lifting is all about precision and efficiency. This has to be built mostly with work in the 70-85% range. I like sets of 3 reps with 75-80% as the foundation of an olympic lifting program... ONLY GOING TO 90% WHEN TECHNIQUE IS NOT ONLY SOLID BUT REPETITIVE, AUTOMATIC AND STABLE. And going above 90% should be even more infrequent.
I prefer to use more assistance work to build the muscles and strength required in the main lifts. That's why I do not like your plan as your "base"... it will just not build enough of a foundation to improve performance on.
In fact you cannot develop your body as required, maximize technical efficiency and peak lifting strength in one program, which is why you can't have a "base" program in olympic lifting like you do with regular strength work.
I recommend a series of 3 different blocks lasting 3-6 weeks each.
Block 1: Accumulation block where the goal is "specific bodybuilding"... to gain muscle mass in the right places and increase strength in the proper patterns. You would have a ratio of about 3 assistance lifts for 1 olympic lifts. The assistance work is specific to the olympic lifts, not |bodybuilding work"... stuff like pulls (high, low, from blocks, from hang, from floor, etc.), squats (front, back, overhead) and various presses (snatch grip, military, snatch push press, push press, etc.)... that's why I like in this phase to train only one lift per day (snatch focus day, jerk focus day, clean focus day)... each day being structured like:
- One pull
- One press (specific to the lift)
- One variation of the olympic lift
- One squat or deadlift (specific to the lift)
- One strict press
- One push press
- One jerk corrective exercise
In that order...
Since volume is higher (sets of 3-5 and even 6-8 on the assistance work, 2-3 on the olympic lift, or complexes), the load is kept lighter... I also put the actual olympic lift later in the workout to get the same feeling as a max weight without having to use max weights.
Block 2 - intensification... here the goal is technical efficiency. There is about a 1 to 1 ratio of assistance versus olympic lift and you perform a variation of the two competitive lifts at every workout (and clean & jerk is now trained as one lift).
The sessions should look like this:
- One snatch variation (full, power, from hang, from blocks, from floor)
- One clean & jerk variation
- One pull
- One squat or deadlift
Intensity is a bit higher and reps lower (2-4 on assistance (80-90%), 1-2 on the olympic lifts (80-85% with a very occasional 90-92% lift))
Block 3 - Realisation. Here the focus is to perform on the actual olympic lifts... you have a minimalist approach of snatch, clean & jerk and front squat at every session (no variation, just these 3 lifts) and trained heavier...
One workout where you go to about 90%
One workout where you stay in the 75-80% range
One workout where you work up to a training max
One (optimal) workout where you stay in the 70-80% range
This phase should only last 2 or 3 weeks.
For non-competitors I like the block 1 to be the longest... 6 weeks, block 2 is 4 weeks and block 3 is 2 weeks.
For competitors or more advanced lifters we go 4 weeks/3 weeks/3 weeks