Conditioning for Aerialists gets you fit and fly with some full body Aerial Fitness – the best way to fly into a fitness routine because it is fun! This class is for anyone wanting to get a good grip on a unique and interesting way to work out. Great for aerialists, acrobats, gymnasts, yogis, martial artists, dancers, and athletes of all kinds looking to step up their game with this workout routine. Don’t be intimidated, be inspired. Circus artists have amazed audiences for centuries with the limits the body could go to. To do this they had to have amazing bodies. And they all got there one day at a time. This is the start. Come prepared to sweat and move to the next level in your strength, endurance, and flexibility training. Conditioning for Aerialists will teach you poise, strength, body movement awareness, form, and technique though working on the ground and in the air. Students will go though a variety of activities to help build on fundamental skills through active flexibility, body coordination exercises and strength building moves.
Flying into fitness has never been so much fun!
All levels welcome, no experience needed. It is strongly recomended that anyone in a level two or higher aerial class take this class to help with injury prevention. If you take this in addition to an aerial class at The Last Carnival, we will discount your tuition as an incentive because we care about your saftey and health and would really love to see people focusing more on conditioning than tricks.
Conditioning for Aerialists is a 60 minute class. No prerequisites required as this is a mixed level class. Instructed by Sihka $25/class. When you preregister for the whole six weeks the price is discounted to $20/class. When signed up for another Last Carnival Class conditioning class is further discounted to $15/class. Register online today though The Last Carnival calendar page.
Let the Last Carnival help you meet your fitness goals and prepare yourself for your future in acrobatics.
History of Acrobatics
Acrobatics is the art of exercising extraordinary feats of balance, agility, and cordination. In the 19th century, the term Acrobatics was initially applied to tightrope walking. The definition has since expanded to describe performance of extraordinary feats of balance, agility, and motor coordination. Acrobatic traditions are found in many cultures. There is evidence that the earliest such traditions occurred thousands of years ago. Historically, acrobatic skills were kept within families and passed from parents to children. Although this is still true, especially among family circus groups, most acrobats are now taught by professional circuses like The Last Carnival circus school.