So back levers are kind of basic bodyweight exercises, not to the level of doing a push... Where most people who never trained in their entire life can still pull off a few push ups...but usually only people who have an history of playing various sports can do a back lever on first try.
So it's not the easiest movement ever but doesn't look impressive and doesn't require an impressive strength to pull off.
Some suggest that the back lever trains the shoulders and chest.
But I think it doesn't happen, I believe the chest and shoulders are literally at rest when holding a back lever because if one has any level of latissumus dorsi developed the lats, their size and volume will get in the way and will work like scaffolding where the arms rest in that position blocking the body from falling down.
So the effort of back levers come from the spinal muscles keeping the torso in a straight line and not the chest or deltoids.
At least this is how I explain that many people including me can hold a back lever for really long without having ever trained for it. Because wide lats block the body from falling down, but beginner athletes who want to train the back lever struggle to achieve it because they lack the size on their backs.
Is that the case or am I missing some really important details here? Maybe the lats don't really work as scaffolding because they block the arms but maybe it comes natural to people with wide backs to use this method? But sincerily I know no way to tuck my back in and make it thinier.