Enrollment and One Month of Rhythmic Gymnastics for Multiple Age Groups at Burlo Gymnastics (Up to 62% Off)

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Sale Ends 1 day 14:09:57
Up to 62% Off

Customer Reviews

2 Ratings

This place is great! The trainer here are very professional. My four year old daughter loves has been loving her beginner classes. It has been helping her learn discipline. I would definitely recommend it.
Claudia P. · June 7, 2017

What You'll Get


Choose from Five Options

  • $38 for ages 2.5 to 4: enrollment and one month of rhythmic gymnastics, one class per week ($100 value)
  • $61 for ages 2.5 to 4: enrollment and one month of rhythmic gymnastics, two classes per week ($160 value)
  • $77 for age 5: enrollment and one month of rhythmic gymnastics, two classes per week ($200 value)
  • $134 for ages 6 to 8: enrollment and one month of rhythmic gymnastics, three classes per week ($325 value)
  • $194 for ages 9 to 10: enrollment and one month of rhythmic gymnastics, three classes per week ($450 value)

Trampolining: Fitness Amid the Fun

Trampolines are not only fun—they also make for an effective workout. Read on to learn more about this cardio-burning contraption.

There’s nothing quite like the rush of your first time on a trampoline, propelling your body impossibly high for a rush of weightlessness even a bird would envy. But trampolines can be used for much more than recreation. NASA, for example, uses them to prepare astronauts to handle the in-air flips and turns of the Martians’ cruel human circus. Jumping on a trampoline also has a marked effect on health, serving as a vigorous cardiovascular workout with minimal impact on joints. The low impact also puts a light amount of positive stress on the bones, which helps them build up mineral deposits. Physicians even recommend trampolining as a way to enhance the performance of the heart and lungs among patients with cystic fibrosis.

Acrobats Collide

The modern trampoline owes its existence to a classic odd-couple encounter. In the 1930s, Larry Griswold, a charismatic acrobat known for his outlandish tricks, was working as an assistant gymnastics coach at the University of Iowa when he met another young gymnast with a curious mind. Since the age of 16, George Nissen had been tinkering in his parents’ garage on a project he called a “bouncing rig.” Together, the two developed Nissen’s idea into a more effective prototype, christening the new contraption the . . . bouncing rig. The name “trampoline” didn’t come to Nissen until 1937, when he and a group of fellow acrobats known as the Three Leonardos took their act to Mexico, where Nissen heard the Spanish word for “diving board”—trampolin.

Bonus Points

  • A fitness discipline known as rebounding uses a smaller version of the trampoline to aid with a variety of aerobic workouts.
  • Trampoline made its official Olympic debut at the 2000 games in Sydney; similar to gymnastics, each routine consists of 10 recognized skills.
  • In 1960, Nissen rented a kangaroo named Victoria and bounced with her on a trampoline in Central Park.

The Fine Print


Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Not valid for clients active within the past 3 month(s). Limit 1 per person, may buy 3 additional as gifts. Valid only for option purchased. Registration required. May be repurchased every 60 days. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Burlo Gymnastics


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