5, 10, or 20 Kettlebell Fitness Classes at Art & Strength (Up to 80% Off)

Perry Hall

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In a Nutshell

Kettlebell classes combine strength training and cardiovascular conditioning, creating a full-body workout for almost any age or skill level

The Fine Print

Expires Feb 27th, 2013. Limit 1 per person. May buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Must sign waiver. Services must be used by the same person. Not valid until 9/1/12. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Like a prison break, a workout involves running, climbing, rowing a boat, and playing a quick game of racquetball. Break free from routine with this Groupon.

Choose from Three Options

  • $29 for 5 kettlebell classes (a $100 value)
  • $49 for 10 kettlebell classes (a $200 value)
  • $79 for 20 kettlebell classes (a $400 value)

The schedule includes classes five days a week, with separate sessions for beginners and more advanced students.

Art & Strength

"I began training as a strongman, but with no hopes or dreams … I just did it for fun," said Art & Strength owner Dan Cenidoza in the Baltimore Sun. Although he still loves dazzling audiences with feats of strength, such as tearing phone books in half, bending horseshoes, and playing tug of war with a black hole, the former personal trainer dedicates his physical talents to leading group workouts with his preferred training tool—the kettlebell. Whether he is onstage or at the front of a class, Dan strives to influence others to better themselves through physical activity and his results-based workouts.

In addition to inspiring students with his keenly honed strength, he uses it to create works of art that serve as a testament to the human body's physical capabilities. Without using any heat or tools, he hand-bends steel bars into tightly coiled, modern-looking sculptures. Dan calls them iron bonsai because of their resemblance to the elegantly gnarled Japanese trees, which are known for their ability to bench-press their caretakers.

Art & Strength

"I began training as a strongman, but with no hopes or dreams … I just did it for fun," said Art & Strength owner Dan Cenidoza in the Baltimore Sun. Although he still loves dazzling audiences with feats of strength, such as tearing phone books in half, bending horseshoes, and playing tug of war with a black hole, the former personal trainer dedicates his physical talents to leading group workouts with his preferred training tool—the kettlebell. Whether he is onstage or at the front of a class, Dan strives to influence others to better themselves through physical activity and his results-based workouts.

In addition to inspiring students with his keenly honed strength, he uses it to create works of art that serve as a testament to the human body's physical capabilities. Without using any heat or tools, he hand-bends steel bars into tightly coiled, modern-looking sculptures. Dan calls them iron bonsai because of their resemblance to the elegantly gnarled Japanese trees, which are known for their ability to bench-press their caretakers.

For those who take care of their overall well-being with exercise, yoga, and balanced nutrition