When you've coached WELL over 800 people (I have no idea of the exact number) it's pretty easy to deduct someone's height and body type by looking at how he looks in the set up of a lift.
Now, right now I would not recommend a specific Olympic lifting program. Not until you are technically efficient at all the lifts. Right now it's all about technical mastery. For that it is best to practice variations of the clean & jerk as often as possible. This means not going heavy, focusing on perfect positions and speed.
See the Olympic lifts like you would see shooting a basketball or hitting a golf ball: an athletic event. An athlete TRAINS with weights (trying to get stronger, doing more reps, etc.) but he PRACTICES his sport (work on technique, precision of execution, timing, etc.). A football player might go all out in the gym 4 days a week but he does not play a full-on football game 5 times a week!
The problem with Olympic lifting is that it is a sport performed with the same object as weight training (barbell). So it is much harder for our brain to separate Olympic lifting and strength training.
PRACTICE the Olympic lifts to become better technically, improve timing and speed.
TRAIN on the big basic lifts (squats, front squats, push press, military press, etc.) to get the strength required to perform in the Olympic lifts.
Then do assistance/isolation work to build more muscle to get stronger faster on the big basic lifts.
Only when you reach a high level of technical mastery should you think about "training" on the Olympic lifts.
A good basic set-up could look like this:
Front squat with a 2 sec pause at 90 degrees on the way down (this is where you want to catch your power clean, focus on getting the feel for the position)
Power clean from the hang (above knees)
Clean deadlift to mid-thigh (deadlift the barbell from the floor to the mid portion of your thigh using the same technique as you would for a clean, focus on keeping your chest facing forward as much as possible)
Bulgarian split squat
Behind the neck push press (focus on pushing the bar in a straight line so it stays aligned behind your ears when you are at the top, focus on getting the feel for that position so that you can try to duplicate it when you power jerk). ON THE LAST REP OF EACH SET. While the bar is held overhead, squat down as low as you can while staying in control (don't go lower than 90 degrees), then hold that position 10 seconds (to work on the catch position of the power jerk)
Power clean from hang & power jerk (stay light, focus on catching the bar behind your ears and in a half squat position... if you don't catch it in the right position keep the bar overhead, get into the right position to get a feel for it... tell your brain "this is where I want to go")
Military press (focus on pushing straight up from the start but as soon as you reach your forehead push in a backward arc to bring it behind your ears)
DB bench press
Complex: power clean from the hang + PAUSED power clean from floor (bring the bar to mid-thigh, PAUSE, and the explode upward into the clean from that position.. NO POSITION ADJUSTMENT ALLOWED.., the weight must be on your heels during the pause)
Complex: power clean from the hang + front squat (1 power clean + maximum GOOD front squats)... try not to have to readjust between the catch of the clean and the front squat.
Beach work (biceps, abs, etc.)
Power clean from hang + military press (something like 3 reps)
PAUSED Power clean from floor (like above) + push press (finish behind your ears, also something like 3 reps)
Power clean from floor + power jerk
Shoulders and triceps isolation work
And on a 5th day you can do upper back work and touch ups