No high volumes or high repetition sets
The deadlift is a movement that "needs more than it gives". It's intrusive, possibly more than any other compound movement. No buoyancy causes a greater amount of "training hangovers" than heavy and hard deadlifting.
Why? Most trainers say it's the direct attachment of hands to the bar and the impact on the spine and autonomic nervous system. They also believe that this causes a strong stimulation of the sympathetic nervous system, which depresses the parasympathetic nervous system, resulting in a massive impairment of systemic recovery.
All this is a theory, but it seems to be true. Especially after a heavy day of deadlifting. But beyond theory, science shows us that volume is not really the driver of strength gains. Neurological adaptation to moving loads at higher speeds or moving larger intensities in a buoyancy are the main drivers for improving strength.
There are literally no reasons to perform heavily used deadlift exercises. The same goes for trying to do 1
Make sets of 3 to 5 reps
If you want to build maximum power in the deadlift, sets of three to five should be your bread.
The Badass Deadlift Program
How To Make Over 700 Pounds Deadlift