Three things you’re guaranteed to feel when leaving the newest SPRINT cycle class are leg fatigue, motivation and inspiration.
The four instructors leading the class at Melbourne’s Fitness Expo were highly energized and excited to be exposing us to the newly launched SPRINT cycle class, a thirty-minute workout designed unlike any other. “Forget everything you think you know… think MAX” Les Mills Instructors.
Les Mills is not just a brand of exercise classes, it’s a culture; the instructors encapsulate it and enforce it. In today’s class I was pushed past my comfort zone and enjoyed being physically and mentally challenged. I wasn’t counting down the minutes till class wrapped, my mind wasn’t wandering, I was present. I left class wanting to implement the same drive and passion the experience evoked in me, into my everyday life.
Hung behind the instructors was a projection installation designed to immerse the class in their workout visually, and synchronize with the music. This new innovation at Les Mills is a result of teams of powerful forces from varied industries coming together to create unique ideas for the fitness realm.
Today, computer technicians and instructors worked the room together, with the cyclists, for an impressive induction into the future of Les Mills.
Classes were listed back-to-back and next on the schedule was the The TRIP cycle class, in which, settings such as glaciers and lava flows are projected onto the screen, creating a sensory experience during your workout.
Now that I’ve partaken in a class, it seems like common sense, not to be staring at a gym wall or an instructor whilst pedalling away to some tunes. Les Mills’ immersive fitness has successfully conquered the boredom factor for all those opposed to entering gyms or participating in group classes. Really quite impressive.
Three things you’re guaranteed to feel when leaving the newest SPRINT cycle class are leg fatigue, motivation and inspiration. The... https://theaustraliatimes.com/?p=38362
About Margaret Gregory
Margaret began writing at high school, and wrote on and off while working to attain a Master of Science degree. After working as an analytical chemist for ten years, participating in activities with the Australian Volunteer Coast Guard and raising a family, she moved on to study writing and editing, and achieve a Diploma in Library and Information services. She entered her first novel The Wild One in the Fellowship of Australian Writers Jim Hamilton Award (2011) and received a highly commended, this award being for an unpublished novel of sustained quality. Now with her boys grown up, she has begun to rewrite her early novels. Editor in Chief and Science Editor for The Australia Times, she lives with her three men in Melbourne, Australia, in a house with a metal roof that is used as a runway by possums.
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