Health & Fitness in Pendleton


Select Local Merchants

  • Curves
    No men, no makeup, no mirrors. It's a philosophy that?s helped members of the Curves community since 1992. Part fitness center, part community center, Curves is a women?s only club that takes a streamlined approach to health, fitness, and weight loss. Curves has teamed up with health and fitness coach Jillian Michaels to develop full-body, 30-minute workouts that kick-start weight loss, combining strength training, cardio, and stretching into sessions that torch fat, build strength, boost intensity, and prevent plateaus. These workouts are enhanced further by the Curves Complete Program, available for an extra fee, which is rooted in Curves' method for effective weight loss in that it supplements efforts at the gym with personalized meal plans and weekly one-on-one meetings with a certified Curves coach.
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    2200 Melrose St.
    Walla Walla, WA US
  • Tri-Chiropractic
    Although the staff at Tri-Chiropractic has been treating pain for decades, they still don't rely on the human eye for diagnosis. Instead, they rely on a digital analysis to accurately detect structural problems within .0023 mm. Using that data, the staff can suggest a course of action that may include an adjustment, massage, or spinal reconstruction.
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    155 N Ely St.
    Kennewick, WA US
  • Bryden Canyon Golf Course
    Hemmed into the rippling hills of Lewiston, Bryden Canyon Golf Course was established in 1974. Golfers of all experience levels can find a challenge, especially on the skill-testing par 4 holes and the risk-rewarding par 5's. Away from the course, visitors can stock up on gear and friendly advice at the pro shop. They can also refuel their tanks at the bar and grill and prepare for their next round by taking part in the facility's camps, clinics, and private lessons. Course at a Glance * 18-hole, par 71 course * Total of 6,359 yards from the back tees * Three tees per hole * Course rating of 68.6 * Course slope of 123 * Click here to view the scorecard.
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    445 OConner Rd.
    Lewiston, ID US
  • South Fork Grill
    Wine and dine at South Fork Grill in Walla Walla. Low-fat choices are not featured on the menu this place serves the real deal. Take a peek at the drink menu here, and make sure to sample something off the list. Don't leave the kids at home — youngsters will love the family-friendly cuisine at South Fork Grill just as much as mom and dad. At South Fork Grill, the prime seating is on the patio. Come check out what all the buzz is about. South Fork Grill caters to all party sizes, both large and small. Diners who appreciate a no-frills environment come to South Fork Grill in jeans and a hoodie. For those in a rush, the restaurant lets you take your food to go. It's time to gather up the party people. Serve them great food from South Fork Grill. For easy dining, South Fork Grill provides convenient parking in a connecting lot. Meals at South Fork Grill are incredibly tasty and reasonably priced around $30.
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    1129 South 2nd Avenue
    Walla Walla, WA US
  • Run or Dye
    Run or Dye is making race running a little more colorful, one major city at a time. This 5K is divided up into four separate courses of varying lengths, each designated by a separate color?which also reflects the color of safe, eco-friendly powered dye the participants get splashed with. At the end of the race, they'll cross into the aptly named Dye Zone?a polychromatic free-for-all where fluorescent color is thrown freely from all sides, allowing runners to splash their fellow runners or get colorful revenge on their friends, family members, and any cranky art-history teachers that happen to be walking by. Unlike some races that rank runners by time, Run or Dye only measures success in color and fun. While the safe-to-eat dyes should wash out of clothing, runners are encouraged to wear things they don't mind getting dirty, preferably in white, gray, or another neutral color to give the dyes maximum visibility.
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    1500 S Oak St.
    Kennewick, WA US
  • Anthony Lakes
    Feet and hooves treaded the steep peaks along the Columbian Plateau long before Anthony Lakes ever brought skis to the natural powder. Oregon Trail wagon trains and the railroad system braved the mountains' jagged spires, giving rise to buildings, towns, and, eventually, a community of winter enthusiasts. Families of Telemark skiers gradually made headway into the area and attracted fellow adventurers to what was then the North Powder Lakes. During the Great Depression, the Oregon Civilian Conservation Corps built the historical Nordic Center Lodge, which is now surrounded by 29 kilometers of groomed lanes and 11 kilometers of single-track and snowshoe trails. The construction of a rough road, a day lodge, and chairlift fueled the resort's snow-based fire in the postwar boom, and modern-day additions such as a new mountain road and triple chair attract athletes from far and wide. As detailed in a feature on OutdoorsNW.com, the ski area became county property in 2010 so that it could remain in the hands of the locals whose families helped develop it. Today, skiers might opt for a quick lesson before hitting the slopes or they can refuel with a warm cinnamon roll or bowl of housemade chili in the lodge. Near the Nordic-area campground, overnight guests can rest their bones inside a 20-foot yurt that sleeps up to eight people at a time or a 16-foot yurt that sleeps up to five?each with prime views of Gunsight Peak. Here, campers pile split firewood into a wood stove and recall the days when pioneers had to slow-roast their TV dinners over an open flame.
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    47500 Anthony Lakes Hwy.
    North Powder, OR US
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