Track & field athlete David Braswell, Sarah Boyd & former college football champion Terrance Simms instruct speed & conditioning training
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Apr 11, 2012. Amount paid never expires.Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Must activate by 4/11/12, classes expire 30 days from activation date. Must be 18 or older. Must sign waiver. Valid only for novice to experienced runners, must be able to run 1 mile in under 10 minutes. Classes are non-transferable. Not valid for those under any physical restrictions as described by a physician.Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
While human fitness originated by running long distances to avoid being eaten, it now dictates that we run in place in order to avoid eating. Survive with the fittest thanks to today's Groupon: for $39, you get eight speed & performance workouts, orientation, and assessments at Outright Fitness Speed & Performance (a $99 value). This Groupon is valid in Round Rock, on Piccadilly and Weiss Lane in Pflugerville, and on Manchaca Road, Research Boulevard, West Cesar Chavez, and Brigadoon Lane in Austin.
The training regimens at Outright Fitness Speed & Performance take shape under the care of three speed and conditioning coaches, track-and-field athlete David Braswell, Sarah Boyd, and former Oklahoma Sooner and college football national champion Terrance Simms. The aerodynamic trio subjects physiques to a schedule of training sessions tailored to help endurance and speed athletes of all skill levels. Following a required orientation class in which the coaches stage an orientation, assessments, and performance tests, exercisers will begin the four-week training period, which consists of two one-hour- workouts per week and one lesson on how to transform one's lungs into a makeshift accordion. Guests can choose between indoor and outdoor facilities to hustle and sweat through the workouts, which help to form lean muscles and improve performance of such speed-based activities as playing sports and foot-racing roombas to prove that man is superior to machine.