Doubles, in addition to the five difficulty elements to declare, must also declare the level of their lifts.

Lifts are interconnected partner moves executed on the pole or floor where both partners are in substantial role. Usually one of the partners acts as flyer and other as base. Partners can lift, hang or balance on each other. Lifts are not predeterminated, instead the doubles will have to use their creativity to invent their own lifts.

Lifts are valued on three levels: 0.5, 0.8 and 1.0.

The individual elements at the code of points serves as a guide to assess this level.

Lower level (0.5): athletes can follow the examples given (see below) or can perform movements that have maximum value of 0.6 in the code of points (at least one partner must be in a position that has those points);

Medium level (0.8): athletes can perform movements that have value between 0.7 and 0.8 points in the code of points (at least one partner must be in a position that has those points).

Higher level (1.0): athletes can perform movements that have value between 0.9 and 1.0 points in the code of points (at least one partner must be in a position that has those points).