Tony Horton’s P90X3 DVD Workout – Base Kit


Get ripped in 30 minutes a day, using Tony Horton’s breakthrough Muscle Acceleration system. P90X3 combines a highly structured, plateau-busting schedule with an unprecedented variety of moves that keep every muscle challenged every day for 30 minutes of full-throttle intensity that leaves any other workout in the dust. It’s a whole workout in half the time. What’s in the Package? 16 extreme 30-minute workouts, Fitness Guide, Nutrition Plan, Workout Calendar, “How to Accelerate” DVD, and 24/7 Online Support.

$ 139.80


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0 thoughts on “Tony Horton’s P90X3 DVD Workout – Base Kit

  1. 222 of 250 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Great Workout DVD, January 30, 2014
    By 

    This review is from: Tony Horton’s P90X3 DVD Workout – Base Kit (Sports)
    It hurts. Every single day it hurts. Ive been doing it for only two weeks so I suppose this is NOT a full review. I have to say im amazed with the quality of these DVDs. Definitely worth it to purchase and not try to get a rip off.

    It’s motivational though knowing that you only have to do it for thirty minutes. Using p90x with garcinia cambogia I have been able to lose 8 pounds in 2 weeks. Ive tried some of the other beachbody DVDs and i like this one the best. I like that im getting toned muscles instead of working specifically on getting beefy. The great thing with this also is that its all new stuff- you won’t get bored quickly even if you have a lot of the other becahbody dvds.

    This is definitely LESS challenging than the original p90x. Which is great. It helps people who are less fit “get into it” and have somewhere to start. Highly recommended!

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  2. 128 of 146 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    <Review in Progress> Easiest P90X so far…great for beginners, December 19, 2013
    By 
    Adam W (TX) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Tony Horton’s P90X3 DVD Workout – Base Kit (Sports)

    Received this on 12/18/13 so I will need to update this as times goes on, but thought I’d add my two cents for those of you considering a purchase now.

    Bottom Line:
    Very much like P90X2 but shorter, quicker workouts. For those who haven’t tried P90X2, these workouts are about taking traditional exercises and putting twists on them to encourage strengthening your core and improving balance and agility. There’s a lot of focus on synergistics, or muscle groups working together, rather than the “today we’re working biceps” approach. This isn’t about getting huge muscles it’s about getting “ripped” or toned and chiseled muscles. Scroll to bottom for quick pros/cons comparison.

    Who this is for:
    All ages. Beginners and out-of-shape encouraged. Athletes and fitness junkies may find this is a nice change of pace from routine and fills in the cracks of your training regime but it will border on the easy side. At least compared to more dedicated HIIT (High-intensity interval training) workouts. I’ve only done Phase 1 so far, but I will update as the days go by if this still appears to be true. So far my results are not as great as P90X3 seemed to promise, and I’ve been following the program and carefully monitoring my diet. Y

    Background:
    I own several other Beachbody programs including P90X, P90X2, Insanity, Asylum, and Body Beast. I personally prefer weight lifting and consequently my favorite programs are P90X1 and Body Beast for their high usage of standard dumbbell exercises. I struggled with P90X2 probably because my agility, balance, and core are horribly neglected. But despite my weight-lifting bias, I acknowledge that this program carries a lot of value for those who need to ease into a workout regime. Great for beginners.

    My Opinion:
    Again, feels A LOT like P90X2. Balance moves, core moves, moving your legs and arms during push-ups and pull-ups and standing on one foot while doing dumbbell moves. Compared to Insanity or Asylum with Shaun-T, this is a large step down in intensity. I did Agility X which is arguably a HIIT workout, but Shaun-T doesn’t give you a moment to catch your breath, Tony will in this. I push myself and am always sweating by the end of the 30 minutes, but the workouts are pretty tame and for me leave a lot to be desired. Like P90X2, the moves may take you some time to learn. Instead of a standard lunge or squat or push-up there’s always some twist to make the move incorporate more muscle groups. You may wonder if 30 minutes is enough time since it is less intense than other HIIT workouts… with P90X3 it largely depends on how much you push yourself. In contrast, something like Insanity or Asylum will leave you dead and vomiting on the floor even if you try to modify. The key difference is that P90X3 was designed to be for all levels especially the beginner, whereas Shaun-T’s HIITs are designed for the already athletic ready for a challenge. P90X3 also includes a huge variety to introduce people different kinds of exercise which is an impressive feat. Yoga, Pilates, MMA, and modern muscle-training techniques. I must admit that I never would have tried Yoga before P90X. Likewise, I DEFINITELY never would have tried Pilates before P90X3… but Tony insisted and it is actually a fantastic core/ab workout just as good as old Ab Ripper.

    Each workout honors that 30 minute mark. This 30 minutes includes a 3 minute warm-up at the beginning but does NOT include a several minute cool-down after the workout ends. If time is an important issue to you then this program may be just what the doctor ordered. 90 days is a long time to stay true to a workout program and if you want results you need to stay consistent. 60-90 minute workouts can be time prohibitive some days, and missing several days or even one day can be discouraging to your personal track record and cause you to stop. 30 minutes is mentally very enabling and much easier to squeeze into a busy day to avoid missing. Note: each DVD includes an optional extended 12 minute warm-up called “Cold Start.” I workout in the early morning and I’ve found this is not at all necessary. The 3-minute included warm-ups are completely sufficient.

    One big aspect with this program is that you aren’t targeting just a few muscle groups like you would see in P90X1 or Body Beast. The focus is on activating entire muscle groups, and as a result you will become much more functionally fit as opposed to Arnold bulky. And you will discover how weak your core is! This iteration doesn’t include an Ab Ripper, you have to buy that as a bonus separate. But with how much you use your core and abdominal muscles I can see how it would be superfluous to add on a post-ab workout anyway. Pilates X is basically Ab Ripper 3.

    Pros:
    – 30 minute timer consistent for every workout
    – Serious core and balance work with new and interesting moves
    – Every move has variations…

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  3. 18 of 18 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Same effectiveness as the original P90X in a shorter amount of time, January 19, 2014
    By 
    Katie (Washington, DC) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Tony Horton’s P90X3 DVD Workout – Base Kit (Sports)
    A couple of years ago I completed the original P90X and loved it. The only downside was the serious time commitment. Especially the 90 minute Yoga night. Therefore, it was attractive to test out the new version that was much shorter. I am only a few weeks into the program, as it just came out, but so far so good. I already am noticing results. For those that think 30 minutes is too short to see any results let me clarify a few things. First, don’t expect the warm up and cool down periods you saw in the original version. You are going strong the full 30 minutes. If you need a warm up Tony has a 12 minute optional warm up (called cold start) you can do for each workout. Second, I think you are completing close to the same amount in the 30 minutes as you did in the original 50-60 minute version because he quickly moves you from exercise to exercise. No more long water breaks (now you get one or two 30 second breaks), and no more talking in between exercises.

    If you are like me, you may have been wondering if Tony is doing all of the same moves as you saw in P90X. Well, he isn’t. To make the most of the 30 minutes, Tony has a whole new repertoire of moves. Some of them are pretty intense and complex (more so than the original version) so it may take a little to get the hang of them.

    Anyway, so far I’m loving it. As a working professional, finding the 60-90 minutes to do the original version was sometimes hard. It is nice to know that this version is only 30 minutes. Even with busy schedules, everyone has time for 30 minutes. Go get ripped!!

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