All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
· Reviewed November 14, 2017
· Reviewed October 31, 2017
· Reviewed July 21, 2017
What You'll Get
Breaking a sweat not only cools you down during exercise but also rids your body of the disgusting water that's just building up inside you. Sweat it out with this Groupon.
$49 for 20 CrossFit Classes ($400 Value)
During the first few classes, customers of all ability levels take time to get familiar with the workouts and learn proper techniques. During subsequent sessions, they figure out how far they can push themselves. See the website for the class schedule.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Dec 12, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 3 additional as gifts. 20 classes must be used within 60 days of the first class attended. Valid only for first time CrossFit 425 clients. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About CrossFit 425
After playing as the starting running back for the University of Washington—and contributing to the team's 2001 Rose Bowl victory—Braxton Cleman began a career as a personal trainer. Two of his then-clients, Bill Plummer and his wife, told him about a new workout they'd discovered called CrossFit. Braxton went with them, tried it out, and loved it. He started using CrossFit techniques in his clients' workouts as well as his own, and soon, he saw his clients improving faster than he'd ever seen them improve—and he was hitting personal bests he hadn't achieved since his football days.
Inspired by his success, Braxton, Bill, and a group of friends banded together to open CrossFit 425. Trainers Braxton and Brent Davidson (also a professional personal trainer) tap into about three decades of combined experience as they lead groups through CrossFit's varied workouts. Their experience has helped earn a nod from Evening Magazine, which named the program Best CrossFit in Western Washington. The trainers time each workout to foster a "spirit of camaraderie and competition," said Bill, adding that in the end, "you're competing against yourself." Every day there's a new routine, which Braxton and Brent thoroughly explain before groups get to work jumping rope, lifting kettle bells, and pretending to ferry wealthy spice merchants across moats with the rowing machine.
All CrossFit workouts are "scalable," Bill said, recalling a member who could only do one pushup when she started coming about a year and a half ago. Today? "I'm sure she could do well over 100," he said.