Want that look good, feel great confidence? Our instructors are expertly trained to mix in new moves with hit music so classes are always different, keeping your workouts fresh and challenging. Ongoing training programs ensure that instructors master our method which fuses cardio, resistance training, Pilates, yoga, kickboxing and modern dance. Plus, we offer different formats for the variety you need to stay motivated and break through plateaus. Our signature class format is the ultimate full-body workout. Your certified instructor will motivate you to dance, jump, kick, plank, push-up and crunch your way through hit music that distracts you from the burn.
How beneficial Jazzercise and Zumba are to elderly
Exercising When You’re Over Best Practices and Routines
When it comes to the best fitness options for those 50 and older, there are so many exercise choices available—options that are vital for increasing mobility and flexibility, maintaining balance, and improving muscle strength and endurance. Yoga has been around for more than a millennia — and for good reason. In addition to keeping our bodies flexible and limber, yoga is also extremely beneficial for the mind. And who couldn't use a little less stress? Yoga is one of our top exercise recommendations for seniors because it combines all four types of exercises you need. You think of yoga as people standing on their heads and shaping their body into pretzels. But for most classes, the goal of the class is to increase your focus, balance, and light flexibility.
Exercise can enhance your energy levels, keep you at a healthy weight, and even possibly reduce some of the symptoms associated with aging. Exercise can be good for your brain and emotional state as well as your body. We recommend that you speak with your health practitioner prior to starting any new exercise routine or making changes to your current one.
Aubrey Bailey is a Doctor of Physical Therapy with an additional degree in psychology and board certification in hand therapy. Bailey is also an Anatomy and Physiology professor. Lynne Shaw has been a professional writer for more than 15 years.