What You'll Get
Unlike summer camps, boot camps won't require you to put on a fundraising talent show to stop a nefarious computer company from turning Lake Cowabunga into its new industrial-waste depository. Team up to fight unfitness with today's Groupon: for $39, you get to participate in a four-week boot-camp program at Rock'N Body Boot Camps in Sussex (a $199 value).
Rock'N Body's boot-camp program meets three times per week for four weeks, challenging folks from every walk of the fitness path with invigorating workouts. During sessions, trained instructors guide ambitious bodies through 30- to 45-minute bursts of intense exercises that primarily use the body's own weight for resistance and strength building. Workouts also occasionally incorporate dumbbells, stability balls, kettlebells, and the resistance-based TRX suspension trainer. Participants flex, balance, and bend among a group of like-minded potential friends, sharing woes, triumphs, and tales of being able to lift all seven wonders of the world thanks to newly toned biceps.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Jun 2, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Must register by 6/2/12, membership expires 4 weeks from activation date. New clients only. Must be 18 or older. Non-transferable. May redeem across visits. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Fitness Revolution
Fitness Revolution dedicates all the center's resources to helping individuals work toward their own fitness aspirations. Group classes meet throughout the week in the 2,000-square-foot facility, where attendees of all fitness levels hone their technique and send calories scattering under her watchful eye. In keeping with their passion for interval training, Fitness Revolution's programs cycle through intense cardio blasts interspersed with metabolic resistance training that build muscle and boost metabolism. Meal plans written by a registered dietitian and occasional fitness assessments help attendees stick to their fitness goals outside of class, where they have to face the reality of readily available snacks and the constant hectoring of the Kool-Aid man.