One way to tackle it is to use the typical overload techniques but in reverse. Instead of overloading a block pull, drop the load down and do reps at a lighter weight. Or use accommodating resistance. use chains but at a lower bar weight and greater proportion of chain weight.
Something we do for a lot of lifters during heavy build blocks is lower the volume by about 20-30% on main lifts but we literally DE LOAD the bar either by bands or chains and in many cases, with reduced ROM.
benches are done with reverse bands or boards but at no more than 80% of working weight for that rep range..usually 3-6. So If I'm benching 315x5 normally, I'd do 315x4 with a reverse band unloading maybe 30-40 pounds at the chest.
Squats are done primarily with chain weight or reverse bands...same as bench.
deadlifts, if done, are trap bar, reverse band or block pulls in the 60% range.
For a lot of people (not all) this allows lifters to keep heavy-ish weight in their hands but radically de-stress the movement.
Flipping back to the waaay waaay back machine, for cycling and speedskating, on a deload, the mileage drops radically...almost in half I think and we motorpace or sit-in a pack. sometimes with gear restrictions.
This equates to less force on the pedal but maintaining the same relative speed and pedal cadence...less stress but you're still going fast. In running there are probably ways to do this, for rucking I've just started experimenting, with same distance as loaded ruck, but with less load or no load at the same pace.
Remember what we're trying to do here. Strength training is moving heavy weight. Endurance is about holding a fast pace. If you can touch heavy weight with less stress or hold a high pace with less effort...you've de-loaded but you've not gotten away from the sensations of the task you're training.