In a word: No.
Given the amount of non weightlifting stuff you want to do you could probably eat like 4500 calories and be fine as long as it's not junk food. Ask bobo about that stuff he's really into it.
As far as training, I'd set up something more like the following, if you're going for strength, speed and conditioning. This routine is going to assume you are somewhere in the low intermediate range and don't have access to a large amount of equipment that could be used for some of the WSB style stuff, which I wouldn't put you on anyhow:
You are going to have two upper body and two lower body workouts per week. One is going to focus on increasing maximal strength and one is going to work on speed and some assistance hypertrophy.
Upper body day 1: Pick one heavy press and one heavy pull, start with sets of 5 reps at a weight where that isn't too difficult, focus on proper form and speed (correct form is where almost 50% of your power is going to come from, ask any good powerlifter), keep doing sets and adding weight to the bar until 5 reps starts to feel heavy. Then switch to 3 reps, keep adding weight to the bar *slowly* (this means no more than 10 pound jumps as the weight starts to get hard) until you fail. As the sets get harder you can increase your rest to around 4 minutes or so to ensure you aren't fatigued during the set. After you fail on the pressing and pulling movements, you can do a couple sets of bis and tris maybe some lateral raises with a light weight that you can do 10-12 reps with, failure here is ok but not required.
Lower body day 1: Pick an exercise such as squats, good mornings, deadlifts, whatever, and do much the same as you did with your pressing and pulling movements on upper body day 1. Only difference is I would stay at 5 reps instead of going to 3 due to the inherent dangers with low rep heavy weight leg work without spotters or a full compliment of support gear. Wear a belt for the heavier lifts. After you finish the main exercise, do ab and lower back work.
Upper body day 2: Here pick different pressing and pulling exercises, and do ~8 reps as fast as you can go with good form, and stop short of failure (the last couple reps should be hard but not strenuous). Rest no more than a minute or so between sets, and do 6-8 sets like this, or until you fail to get 5 reps on a set. If you can do 8 sets like this increase the weight or reduce the time between sets (your choice, I'd go for the weight). Again, you can do light assistance work for bis/tris/etc if you want.
Lower body day 2: Again, same thing as upper body day 2, except this time you are going to do squats/deads/good mornings/etc (your choice) for ~12 reps, no more than 2 minutes at the most of rest, just the same as with the upper body day. Focus on good technique while keeping speed up. Again do lower back/ab work.
When your raw bench starts getting near 300 and your squat starts to come near 480 or so, I'll help you get set up with a legit westside style routine, which is what you'll need to progress from that point on.