Core and Back Workout Program

Up your fitness game with these 21 workouts from the PRO. 

With core strengthening and fat loss as primary goals, you won't be able to get enough of this routine! 

These routines can go anywhere - at home or on-the-go which means there are absolutely no excuses!





Whether you want to:

👉 reduce back pain;

👉 improve posture;

👉 gain a competitive edge for your sport;

👉 have more visually appealing abs, the Core program is for you.

 This program is an add-on to any current program.

Whether you want to:

👉 reduce back pain;

👉 improve posture;

👉 gain a competitive edge for your sport;

👉 have more visually appealing abs, the Core program is for you.

 This program is an add-on to any current program.


It’s suitable for all fitness levels and it requires very little time each day to complete making it an ideal add-on for any other fitness regimen you are already following.

Format: Video training series + PDF tutorial;

Duration: 3 Weeks / 6-7 per week / 35 minutes;

Days per Week: up to 7;

Difficulty: Light-Medium;

Equipment: Mat, Towel or Bar;

Training Type: Interval Training 


Sitting too much

For office workers who feel discomfort in the lower back and spine.

Get sick often

Due to constant stress and bad habits, your immune system has weakened, and now you easily get sick.

Are low on energy

You just don’t have the energy to spend time with your family, and you generally feel depressed.

Are overweight

You’ve gained extra pounds due to a sedentary lifestyle, office work, and unhealthy diet.


I spent 20 years as a PRO lifter doing the best abs exercises in order to get a strong core which is directly supports your performance in Olympic lifting.

I’ll teach you the proper (and precise) techniques that world-class athletes use to tighten, flatten, and strengthen their abs and back muscles.

After successfully winning the London Olympics in 2012, I decided to devote myself to coaching and share my experience with athletes who are interested in lifting heavy weights correctly and safely.

My best competition results are:

200 kg in Snatch (video)

240 kg in Clean & Jerk (video)


You're in good hands with me. 

Every single workout is forged out of many years of experience as an elite lifter and coach, so I know what will work for YOU.

10,000 athletes have chosen to take their weightlifting journey with me. Thank you all for your support!

I’ve been hosting seminars for over seven years now, and teaching athletes from all around the world.

I've had a hand in guiding over 10,000 athletes on their weightlifting journey.

It's an honor to be able do this!


Every single workout is equipped with a demo video so you're never guessing what to do or how to do it.

With my approach, you can expect not only sets and reps but also every detail needed in order execute each workout perfectly.


💪 RULE #1 - Allocate 30-40 minutes a day.

💪 RULE #2 - Choose your equipment (bar / towel).

💪 RULE #3 - Follow the instructions. 

💪 RULE #1 - Allocate 30-40 minutes a day.

💪 RULE #2 - Choose your equipment (bar / towel).

💪 RULE #3 - Follow the instructions. 


🤜 A stronger lower back

You will strengthen your back muscles, which will relieve you of discomfort in lumbar spine.

🤜 A perfect posture

Improve your posture, stop slouching and keep your back straight and chest up.

🤜 A stronger ABS and core muscles

Take the first step towards a six-pack, strengthen your abdominal, oblique muscles and the whole core.

🤜 Replenished energy

You’ll feel less stressed, happier and more energetic after these workouts.


​You can plan workouts in two ways:

BEAST MODE: 7 sessions per week 21 day in a row.

If the task is to challenge yourself and get faster results

BASIC MODE: you can train every other day. 

If you want a solid structured fitness routine for core and total body tone. 

You can plan workouts in two ways:

BEAST MODE: 7 sessions per week 21 day in a row.

If the task is to challenge yourself and get faster results

BASIC MODE: you can train every other day. 

If you want a solid structured fitness routine for core and total body tone. 





$34.90 $39.00

STRONG CORE + Nutrition

$59.00 $73.90

Full Workout Plan

3 sessions

Workout Tutorial Videos

Performance Nutrition

#LifeTime Access

*Men's Maximum Performance Nutrition is selected by default. 

To get Women's Nutrition Program contact us via online chat on the page or via email -






STRONG CORE + Nutrition



Full Workout Plan

3 sessions

Workout Tutorial Videos

Performance Nutrition

#LifeTime Access

Customer Reviews

Based on 3 reviews
Eldmiro Trindade


Strahinja Djinovic

Love it

Marcel Rudat


Questions? Look Here!

What is interval training?

After finishing general warmup by video or on your own, you should start playing the main video.

You will get stream of 3 rounds of 8 exercises for time intervals: 30 seconds of work and 30 seconds of rest. You will get additional rest time between rounds for water brake.

After fininshing the main part play stretching to boost recovery. 

Can I combine it with other types of training?

Yes, you can combine it with OLY, functional, strength training or with any other activity.

Can women do this program?

YES! We don't have any gender prohibitions regarding this training program.

What if I have more questions?



Core Anatomy

The core is the structural basis of an organism. This terminology is often understood to refer to the torso in everyday speech, although in academic contexts it also refers to the neck and head. This region of the body is crucial for functional movements, and underdeveloped core muscles might increase your risk of injury. The belly, mid back, and lower back are where the majority of the core's muscles are located, with the hips, shoulders, and neck acting as peripheral joints. During dynamic exercises, the core stabilizes the ribcage and the pelvis and also exerts internal pressure.

The pelvic floor muscles, multifidus, obliques, transversus abdominis, rectus abdominis, erector spinae, longissimus thoracis and diaphragm are the major muscles that are worked. The deep lumbar, quadratus lumborum, and deep rotator muscles, as well as the rectus capitus anterior, lateralis, and longus coli muscles in the neck, may also be thought of as part of the core group. The latissimus dorsi, gluteus maximus, and trapezius are all minor core muscles.

Functions of the core

Most functional movements of the whole body, including most sports, are thought to start in the core. Also, a person's posture depends a lot on how strong their core is. All in all, the human body is made so that it can take force on the skeletal system and direct it in the right direction through the joints. The core muscles line up a person's pelvis, spine and ribs so that they can resist a certain force, whether that force is dynamic or static.

Static function of the core

The capacity of one's core to position the skeleton to withstand a constant force is known as static core functionality.

The act of shooting a gun while lying down is an illustration of a static core function. The sniper must be able to sink both their own weight and the load of the weapon into the ground in order to maintain accuracy. Any attempt by the shooter to have the sights move dynamically may cause a jerky posture in which the focuses do not remain stationary on the target. The body must be in proper alignment to put the weapon onto the targets since the muscles cannot push the weapon with enough force to maintain precision. Despite being on the floor and quite distant from the rifle, the core is still aligning the trunk and pelvis, which are related to the shoulder, arms, and neck. The ribcage, spine and pelvis must be positioned in such a way as to prevent unnecessary movement of these peripheral parts. The axial skeleton is therefore supported by the core muscles in such a way that the upper body may act as a firm, sturdy foundation for the weapon to remain immobile.

Dynamic function of the core

Dynamic movement, which combines a very different set of muscles and joints than a static posture, must take into consideration both the power of external resistance and the nature of our skeletal system as a lever. Due to its functional architecture, dynamic movement depends more on the core musculature than it does in static movement, which relies only on skeletal rigidity. This is so that the movement may resist a load that alters its plane of movement rather than a static, constant resistance. Muscles, ligaments and tendons and innervation play different roles as a result of movement since the body's bones must absorb the force in a fluid manner. These obligations include postural responses to speed variations, contraction reaction time, and power.

Walking up a slope is one illustration of this. The body must defy gravity while travelling in a particular direction and maintaining balance on a rocky surface. In order to balance the body and acquire momentum by pushing against the surface in the direction opposite of the intended movement, the body is compelled to align the core and limbs in a manner that balances the body. Although it may first appear that its legs are the main contributors to this movement, without balancing, the legs will merely lead to the individual falling over. Consequently, attaining core stability is the main driving force behind walking. The stable core is subsequently moved by the legs by activating their leg muscles.

Benefits of core and back workout

The majority of people think of someone performing a tonne of crunches abs training program to develop their muscles when they think of someone with a strong core. But there are many more factors to consider while developing core strength besides aesthetics. However, performing a lot of sit-ups is not the only way to develop core strength. Let's take a look on all benefits of strong core workout program.

Enhances posture support

Core consists of all the muscles in the torso, including the ones in sides and back, and is not only six-packs. Therefore, having stronger core muscles throughout the body can help to maintain excellent posture and help stand up straighter. This includes inner core muscles, which attach to your spine.

Maintain balance and stability

Balance skill benefits from having a strong core overall, as well as the improved posture. This is because it's simpler to maintain your balance or get back up after falling when you're starting from a firm basis than it is when you're on shaky ground. Whatever the activity, having a strong torso can help you maintain balance. When you exercise, a stable trunk and a strong core make it easier to stand up straight. Your likelihood of suffering from muscular strains, lower back discomfort, and bad posture immediately increases if your core is weak.

Facilitates proper lifting form

You can maintain good form when lifting weights if you have a strong core. Through improved coordination and lower back, hips and pelvis may function more efficiently.

Organs are safe

A core strengthening program can assist several of your body's organs stay secure since they play a crucial role in maintaining bodily function. Your abdominal wall serves as a barrier to the outer world, but below it are organs including kidneys, spleen, liver, etc. Because of this, the better your core is built, the more effectively it shields that tissue from force or injury from the outside world.

Makes everyday life better

All athletic movements start with your core. The stronger your core will be, the simpler it is to perform daily activities like bending over to pick something up off the ground or standing for extended periods of time. Due to the fact that they may really increase your functional capacity, many abdominal drills fall under the category of functional fitness. They can make your daily activities easier and help you operate better.

Boosts power and strength training

A strong core is a good thing if it comes to exercising. The majority of athletic motions, such as jumping, punching, and weight lifting, are powered by your core, thus developing abdominal strength may help execute these things more powerfully than you otherwise would. Being able to lift more weights requires a strong core. To perform with perfect form during heavy lifts, you need a significant amount of stability & core strength.

You age wel

Every stage of life requires core strength and back workout program. It helps you maintain better posture, balance, and bodily stability across your entire body, which can all help you stay flexible as you age, prevent falls, and reduce back discomfort.

Core Exercises

The majority of core training program may be performed with just a mat or towel and no other equipment. Whether you're a novice, intermediate, or experienced athlete, you should know how to develop core & tone abs. Find out about the muscles in your core and which ones each exercise works. There are an endless number of various core and back workout routine. Let's look at the most beneficial ones.

One of the best core workout routine for beginners. They can safely perform this movement. The difficulty may be raised to provide more strength challenges. At the top of position, extend one leg out to make the movement more difficult. Change legs. 



Transverse abdominis, Hamstrings, Glutes, Erector spinae,



The feet should be shoulder-width apart while you lay flat on your back. Hold your arms firmly to the floor. Squeezing your glutes and maintaining a tight core can help you raise your hips gradually. Go back to the initial position.



15-30 repetitions, up to 3 sets

Rest for 30 seconds between sets


- moving too fast

- avoiding using the muscles of the core

- not tightening the glutes in the final position

- losing shape at the peak

MUSCLES ENGAGED: Glutes, Hamstrings, Shoulders, Latissimus dorsi, Core muscles, Erector spinae



Lay down with your legs straight and your arms up. Lifting legs & arms off the floor requires using your back and glute muscles. Bend your elbows into a "W" shape and draw them back & downward to activate your back and shoulder muscles. To support your neck, tuck your chin snugly in. Keep your core stable while performing the exercise. Slow down. Reverse the movement to get back to the beginning.



15-30 repetitions, up to 3 sets

Rest for 25-35 seconds between sets



- performed very quickly.

- not concentrating on contracting all necessary muscles

- relaxing the core muscles

This drill is a little more difficult than others. Beginner athletes should strive to be able to accomplish it since it is suited for intermediate athletes.


MUSCLES ENGAGED: Transverse abdominis, Rectus abdominis, Obliques, Anterior deltoids, Pectoralis muscles, Glutes, Quads, Hamstrings, Calves



Exercise in a plank position while adding legs movement. Pick up & move right leg to your right side and left leg to left side. Bring both legs back to the middle. Avoid rocking your hips since this indicates that your core is not engaged. Throughout, maintain a neutral spine and a tight core. Keep your attention on your breathing. Arms, quads, glutes, and core all at once.



15-30 steps in total, up to 3 sets

Rest for 25-35 seconds between sets



- rushing through the motion and losing form

- inadequate breath

- hip-swaying while losing core stability

Similar to the high & low plank, this is a good isometric exercise. For athletes at the beginning and intermediate levels, this exercise is excellent. By bending at the knees like in 1/2 Plank, beginners may scale side plank simpler.


MUSCLES ENGAGED: Transverse abdominis, Internal and external obliques, Glutes, Adductors, Quads, Hamstrings



With your legs straight, lie on your side. Put your elbow on the floor and raise your body so that it is immediately beneath or in line with your shoulder. Keep your neck neutral to maintain a straight spine. Look directly forward. Keep your core strong. Make sure to hold tight your stomach, ribs, and hipbone. Chest is open. Pull shoulders away from ears and downward. Try to keep your posture as straight as you can. Squeeze your arms, hamstrings, glutes, and core.



Hold position for 20-40 sec for each side, work up to 3-4 sets

Rest up to 20-30 sec between sets



- keeping breath: it's critical to use diaphragm and breathe

- if hips are dipping toward the floor, you are not engaging obliques

- having butt out puts needless strain on lower back

This is a great core drill for beginner core workout plan! Any athlete will benefit from it, but novices will particularly win from it.


MUSCLES ENGAGED: Obliques, Transverse abdominus, Back extensor muscles, Glutes, Hamstrings



Arms raised over your head while you lay on your stomach. Put your core muscles to work. Maintain a tucked-in chin and a neutral spine. Keep your shoulders tucked in and your ears out of the way. Engage back and core muscles as you slightly lift chest off the floor. Lift your limbs a little bit off the ground. Gently "swim" or pump the left arm up while also "swim" the right leg up. Repeat on the opposing side, then return to the middle. Keep your core tight. The rib cage and hip bones ought to be as near as possible. Squeeze your glutes all through. Remember to breathe!



Work for 20-40 sec for each side, up to 3-4 sets

Rest up to 20-30 sec between sets



- not breathing

- aim to face ahead rather than at the ground, neck discomfort may result from this

- exercising too quickly and failing to engage the core

For beginners core strength workout plan, this movement is excellent. Most people start crunches in school, and it's still a fantastic exercise!


MUSCLES ENGAGED: Rectus abdominus, Obliques



Bring wrists behind head and spread elbows while lying flat on back. As you maintain both feet on the ground, bend your knees up. Indent your chin. Before moving, engage your core by drawing your belly button toward your spine. Lift your upper shoulders slowly off the floor, compress your shoulders together, and then slowly return to your starting position. Think of this as a crunching exercise where you lift each spine bone off the ground as you roll your back up. By doing this, you may slow down the action and concentrate on using your core muscle. Avoid using momentum and avoid pulling your head. The work is done by ab muscles; your hands are not used to raise your head.



12-30 repetitions, up to 3 sets

Take 20-30 sec for rest between sets



- employing momentum

- moving too quickly

- missing a breath

- pulling head forward and attempting the action with arms

Key Factors in core routine

Assure you are performing the following to maximize the benefits of your core exercises:


Don't take a break between exercises; move right on to the upcoming one. Time each movement using a digital watch. Increase time intervals on each drill after two to 


Always keep an eye on your form to make sure your technique is fine. You will get less progress if your form is bad. During your workout, alternate between movements on the right and left sides.


You may perform your core & back workout plan either before or after major loads, but you should also aim to include other sorts of exercises in your strength-training program.

Common core programming mistakes

Training your core and stabilizing muscles is different from any other type of exercise. It has some twists because it is different from increasing strength or endurance. It is understandable why so many athletes error fail to participate.

Mistake #1: rushing to more difficult exercises.

It is ineffective to attempt more difficult exercises before mastering the fundamentals. What it actually does is increase the load on weak core muscles. As a consequence, the drill is performed carelessly and with poor form (shaking, swaying, bouncing). As a result, the exercise is significantly less effective since big muscle groups must compensate.

 How to fix: Work on developing fundamental strength across the entire body before attempting complicated movements. Exercises for beginners (planks, bridges) should be performed slowly before moving on to more difficult (bird dog, mountain climbers) and advanced exercises (side planks, hanging leg raises).

Mistake #2: Expecting rapid results

Athletes shouldn't perform core exercises when anticipating instant effect. This body part is intended to support proper movement patterns and stabilise nearby muscles. This explains why these muscle groups are numerous, tiny in size, and widely distributed throughout the body. A muscle of endurance, the core is used constantly as you move, stand, or sit.

How to fix: Put your attention on the function and make it as solid as you can. When the core is capable of supporting the body through challenging activities, it will appear shredded.

Mistake #3: Adopting a sedentary way of life

Because the body must continually balance itself, movement puts the most stress on the core muscles. either to avoid falling while moving or to do a certain task. Naturally, a person's core muscles become more resilient and powerful the more active they are. People who are sedentary typically steer clear of activities that need excessive bending. This is one of main reasons why the majority of individuals have higher abdominal fat. The majority of the core muscles are gathered there. 

How to fix: Walk as much as you can during the day, and avoid sitting still for extended periods of time. Instead of using the elevator, utilise the stairs, stand up at your workstation, or clean your home instead of sitting & watching TV. The goal of core training is to increase body resilience, which will be accomplished by all of it.

Mistake #4: Concentrating on developing powerful abs or isolating specific muscles

Some athletes focus their training too much on a particular muscle area, frequently concentrating on developing powerful abs. However, our core is necessary to support the complete body in order to function at our best. The universe is not centred on abs. As athletes run, swim, kayak, or even bike, the shape of their hips, glutes, obliques, and lower back is affected. 

How to fix: People can mix up their core routines and incorporate more complex movements into their workouts. The body will become more effective and robust as a result.

Mistake #5 Making the same basic training

When athletes perform the same workouts repeatedly, their core strength gain is at danger of eventually plateauing. Although growing stronger is a wonderful thing, it is ideal to mix up your core workout schedule to encourage greater adaptation.

How to fix: Include activities you're not familiar with or add difficulty to all of the core routines as your body gets stronger. Switch between dynamic planks & side planks, do the exercise on an unstable platform, incorporate leg lifts, or add more movement to the workout.

Mistake #6: training the core with heavy weights

One of the greatest mistakes athletes make while performing core workouts is using either too much free weight or equipment. The goal of core workouts is to strengthen the muscles that surround and support the core. These muscles are tiny and incapable of lifting or carrying heavy objects. 

How to fix: Body weight exercises, performed daily for 10-15 minutes, are a more efficient technique to develop the core.