Tumble Zone

Little Falls

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In a Nutshell

Kids ages 3–8 learn skills in gymnastics, tumbling, and other sports during all-day camp

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires Aug 28, 2015. Amount paid never expires. New customers only. Reservation required. Limit 1 per child. Limit 3 per household. May buy 1 additional as gift. Camp valid for those aged 3-8. Children must be potty trained. No make up days will be offered for camp days. Must be used for 5 consecutive days. Reservations are subject to availability; purchasers should call as soon as possible to register. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

The Deal

  • $140 for five consecutive days of gymnastics and sports camp ($350 value)

Camp runs 9 a.m.–4 p.m. from June 22 to August 28. Campers should bring snacks, drinks, and lunch. Before- and after-care is available for an extra charge.

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.

Customer Reviews

My daughter loves it
Stacie B. · May 22, 2017
Very clean and the staff is extremely personable. Ms. Melissa is excellent and my 2 year old daughter loved every second of it. Would recommend highly to anyone introducing socialization and getting their kids out there.
Irene R. · September 24, 2016
Great attentive staff, adorable little place, kids had fun!!
Michela S. · May 8, 2016

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