If you really want help...
Post that shit in a method that other people can understand. Or at least give a brief explanation of the inno method. If you post an obscure training method no one else can understand and expect help you're kind of obligated to make it easy for us. At least throw up some links.
Ok now lets actually look at this shit...
1, there's a reason every successful fighter ever has done some form of roadwork. It teaches your body how to work under cruise control. I think what needs to change is that there's a point that you can get to where you don't need as MUCH roadwork but it's still an important part of being a fighter.
You don't have to like it, you just have to do it.
What are you hoping to 'strengthen' with your exercises? why? Front raises? for what purpose? What are your goals for lifting weights what fight attributes are you hoping to improve.
I encourage you to check out
rosstraining.com & workingclassfitness.com
Free articles might give you a better idea of what might be ideal for you. I don't understand what your goals for your strength training are so I can't really comment. Imo though it looks less than ideal, but if it's working for you I wont say anything negative.
Your boxing training is great, if you push the pace you can get most of your cardio in. I don't know what kind of pace you're keeping or what kind of condition you intend on being in.
If you intend on going pro in MMA you need to get into an MMA gym asap. your boxing might be fucking fantastic. But that won't save you. Shit that wouldn't save floyd mayweather. You need the entire game. And you need to be GOOOOOOD at it and leave no holes to exploit.
You need to immediately learn to
1) make certain changes to your boxing that will deal with kicks, clinch, and takedowns. there isn't a whole lot to change but it's going to take a bit to drill some bad boxing habits out of you.
Crazy Monkey is the perfect adjustment for you. Specifically because it's just going to be a few changes to your stance and just a change in strategy. Everything else in your arsenal will basically remain the same.
2) Get a ground game. QUICK. I recommend you fight a BJJ gym that has a very active competition team. Train everything, but compete mostly in no-gi. That's going to be your bread and butter. Ask them from the get-go how their wrestling is or if they have any former wrestlers. You'll want to work with those guys on your takedowns. If you approach them with HUMILITY and let them know your aspirations they'll be glad to help. Everyone wants to fucking fight MMA now of days but if you approach a trainer with humility and he sees talent in you he will help you as much as possible because its just good business for them to have a 'big name' come out of their gym
3) If you can, depends on your area how prevalent they are. Find a full MMA gym. Not somewhere that has bjj/thaiboxing/boxing classes but somewhere that has PURE mma classes.
It's great to learn bjj, but rolling with strikes is like night and day. The problem most bjj guys have when they start to fight is they almost forget that you can hit them
Thaiboxing, and boxing without takedown defense is just inept. 90% of clinchwork will get you takedown fast. Likewise the inability to strike and work your strikes INTO takedowns completely makes you invalid as a fighter once you face someone who strikes better than you.
What separates the great fighters right now are the guys who didn't train aspects of fighting as different areas but they trained it all as ONE.
Fedor will throw a straight right, drop his other hand to catch your kick and sweep, or throw a left hook step in deep, pivot, wrap around your waist and take you down.
GSP does it as well.
Anderson silva floats so uniquely between boxing, clinch, and takedown ranges it's beautiful.
hopefully this makes sense but,
These skill sets are UNIQUE to someone that trains MMA as just that...MMA not boxing/thai/wrestling/bjj
The transitions are unique to specifically MMA.