This study aims to find an answer to this question by investigating the impact of motor control exercises on nonspecific lumbar pain. The study includes 30 healthy female and 30 healthy male individuals between the ages of 30 and 65 with a BMI within the range of 18.6-31.3.60 volunteers with nonspecific lumbar pain participated in this study. The individuals were divided into two randomized groups; traditional lumbar abdominal isometric and stretching exercises as a control group, while another group was assigned motor control exercises as the treatment group. The participants were re-evaluated on the 3rd and 6th weeks with VAS and Oswestry low back pain scales. No relations with demographic structures were found, as a result of the study (p>0.05). There were no statistically significant differences in VAS results before the treatment (p=0.870), on the 3rd week after the treatment (p=0.917) or on the 6th week after the treatment (p=0.358) (p>0.05). According to the groups, the Oswestry results also did not reveal any statistically significant differences before the study (p=0.594), on the 3rd week after the treatment (p=0.894) or on the 6th week after the treatment (p=0.767) (p>0.05). Regardless of the relations between the groups, both of them yielded significant data. According to the VAS score of the control group, the VAS score between 3rd and 6th weeks is fou nd to be significant, compared to the other group (p=0.007; p<0.01).