Gonna try a new way of programming.
I'm just gonna do one to two exercises for general muscle groups (i.e. Arms, chest, back, legs)
I'll load up a heavy weight and do 1 to 3 sets of 1 to 3 reps, this will be my strength exercise. For hypertrophy, I'll do 1 to 3 sets of 6 to 10 reps.
The first exercise can be any exercise that I feel works the respective muscle group the best, so for legs I could do heavy squats. For the second exercise, I would do something for the same muscle group but maybe isolate a part that wasn't hit as hard as I wanted it to. Or, I could just repeat the same exercise with a slight variation in stance and just go for the more hypertrophic stimulus.
I would rotate exercises frequently as to keep a good, novel stimulus going but keeping the stimulus strong. So like one session for legs I could do back squats, next is front squats, next is sprints or hill sprints, next is deadlifts, and so on and so forth.
I'll be able to manage fatigue by auto-regulating each day while still keeping myself in a anabolic state. I'll prevent central fatigue by keeping the number of sets and reps low and more intensive as the main culprit for central fatigue is usually the level of stress be accrued (usually aerobically).
Contrary to popular belief, forcing yourself to recover and rest after exercising isn't all that beneficial. Training is more important and this auto-regulation each day is more beneficial. As said above, the reason why you may hit a level of fatigue isn't from the amount rest you're not getting but rather the amount of stress you're accruing in a session.
High frequency, low sets/reps, high intensity, pseudo upper/lower split seems like a great idea to become a well-rounded athlete