GET HCM
magazine
Sign up for the FREE digital edition of HCM magazine and also get the HCM ezine and breaking news email alerts.
Not right now, thanksclose this window
Les Mills International
Les Mills International
Les Mills International
Follow Health Club Management on Twitter Like Health Club Management on Facebook Join the discussion with Health Club Management on LinkedIn Follow Health Club Management on Instagram
UNITING THE WORLD OF FITNESS
Health Club Management

Health Club Management

features

Insight: Team effort

Dr Davina Deniszczyc talks us through the findings of the first Nuffield Healthier Nation Index, which has benchmarked activity levels and attitudes to exercise among the UK population

Published in Health Club Management 2021 issue 8
Nearly half those sampled are taking more responsibility for their health / photo: Nuffield Health
Nearly half those sampled are taking more responsibility for their health / photo: Nuffield Health
Despite well-publicised evidence pointing to the link between obesity and severity of illness from COVID-19 we found 8.8 million UK adults had done no exercise for 12 months

As trading gears back up after 18 months of lockdown in the UK, the true breadth of the impact of the pandemic on the mental and physical wellbeing of the nation is becoming clearer. But so is the determination of the majority to prioritise, and invest in their physical and mental health to overcome any bad habits picked up in lockdown.

By focusing on improving our own health and wellbeing and encouraging those around us to do the same, we’ll help prevent long-term health conditions and support the nation’s recovery from the pandemic and it’s important to acknowledge that we all have a role to play.

Healthcare charity, Nuffield Health, launched its inaugural Healthier Nation Index to take a comprehensive look at all aspects of the nation’s health following the start of the pandemic, with the aim of building a stronger understanding of how people are feeling, identify where the biggest challenges are and providing crucial information to the public, NHS and policymakers to guide future decision-making and improve outcomes for everyone – ensuring the UK builds a healthier nation.

What’s the goal?
But what is a healthy nation? We believe it’s one where everyone, at every age, is able to access the tools and information they need to manage their physical and mental health.

A connected approach needs to be taken to health, proactively helping people to stay physically and mentally healthy throughout their lives in order to prevent long-term health conditions, rather than just providing reactive care to preventable conditions. This holistic approach acknowledges the fact there is no ‘health’ without a healthy mind and body and means we can best deliver our sector’s crucial and wide-ranging.

Connecting the dots will be key as we recover from the pandemic – from reducing the likelihood of people developing mental health problems, to supporting the government’s obesity strategy and protecting the NHS from being overburdened by preventable long-term health conditions.

The last year has taken a toll on the nation’s fitness. Our Healthier Nation Index, which is based on a nationally representative sample of over 8,000 UK adults, found a third (33 per cent) of people believe their physical health was worse than a year ago. Older age groups reported a more significant decline and only 10 per cent of Baby Boomers (over 55s) agreed their physical health has improved, with the other 90 per cent saying it had need negatively impacted.

This data is not surprising – we’ve lived through a mental and physical health ‘superstorm’, and the good habits that were mainstays in our previous lives were stripped away from us as we were forced to stay at home.

Shocking results
Yet, despite well-publicised evidence pointing to the link between obesity and severity of illness from COVID-19 we found that 16 per cent of respondents – or 8.8 million adults – had done no exercise in the last 12 months, rising to a quarter of over-55s. This is absolutely astonishing, and we must think creatively about how we can overcome the barriers to exercising at every stage – or major lifestyle shift – in life.

The main barriers for undertaking more physical activity are cited as a lack of motivation or energy (59 per cent), a lack of time due to work (50 per cent), a dislike of exercise (39 per cent) and cost (36 per cent). But the Index also reveals the impact of months in lockdowns, with nearly two fifths (37 per cent) agreeing they fell out of the habit of exercising and have found it difficult to restart. This rises to 49 per cent in millennials (25-to 34-year-olds).

And in a sign of the devastating impact of COVID-19, 7 per cent of respondents- representing an estimated 3.65 million people – said they have struggled to exercise in the last 12 months due to long-term symptoms, or ‘Long COVID’.

We know that COVID-19 afflicts all ages, ethnicities and genders – but also that those aged 35-69 are most likely to be affected, as are those working in the health and care sector or those who already have a disability.

Free Long COVID programme
At the start of the pandemic, Nuffield Health quickly identified that there was an unmet need and developed a free COVID-19 Rehabilitation Programme, which blends physical and emotional support to help an ever-growing number of people who are experiencing the long-term effects of COVID-19.

The programme is now available at 40 Nuffield locations throughout the UK with the ambition to roll out further by the end of 2021. Through this programme we will not only help people dealing with the symptoms of Long COVID and their families and carers but also build knowledge about this new disease and how to treat people in the longer term.

Initial findings from the programme have shown that breathlessness improved in 45 per cent of participants, while anxiety improved for 50 per cent of people and 47 per cent of participants had an improvement in their functional capacity- or their ability to carry out day to day tasks.

Without doubt the health of your mind and body are intrinsically linked, but only 30 per cent of people believe exercise helps their mental health. As with physical health, the nation’s mental health has also been impacted, with women, in particular, feeling the impact of homeschooling, professional pressures and caring responsibilities.

Mental health results
On average, 41 per cent of people said their mental health is ‘worse than this time last year’, but this rose to nearly one in two women (49 per cent). More than a fifth of Britons (21 per cent) reported low life satisfaction, while over a third (36 per cent) reported high anxiety when asked how they felt on the previous day – 53 per cent of people say they have been less productive during work due to poor mental health, and 56 per cent have gone to work despite their mental health being poor that day. A further 33 per cent called in sick to work because of their mental health, but gave another reason to explain why they were off.

There is also significant concern about family members. Almost half (49 per cent) of 25 to 34-year-olds agreed they were more concerned about their parents’ mental health now because of COVID-19, while 47 per cent of parents expressed fears about their children’s mental health.

Evidence shows that exercise can help manage mental health and working out has so much potential to enhance our wellbeing. Even low-intensity aerobic exercise, such as walking, yoga or jogging for 30 to 35 minutes, 3-5 days a week over 10 to 12 weeks has been shown to deliver the most powerful stress relief.

Health implications
The data shows the clear physical and mental health implications of lockdown, which will have serious consequences for the health of the nation, but there is still a disconnect between people acknowledging their worsening physical and mental health – and agreeing to take action.

Researchers found 24 per cent of people surveyed do not plan to do anything in relation to exercise or their physical or mental health now that lockdown restrictions have ended, with those over 55 most likely to say this (36 per cent).

Although 46 per cent of people identified themselves as overweight, 25 per cent of those admitted they are not actively trying to change this.

Despite this, there are green shoots of hope starting to appear, particularly when it comes to understanding the link between physical and mental health, which is hugely promising.

Almost 3 in 10 of people said the main reason they have been motivated to exercise and look after their physical health in the last 12 months is because exercising helps with their mental health (28 per cent) and almost half of people (47 per cent) agreed they would take more responsibility for their health after lockdown.

After 16 months of restrictions, the health and wellbeing sector must take the opportunity to help people recover from the impact of the pandemic as quickly as possible by taking better care of their mental and physical health. At Nuffield Health our commitment to helping build a healthier nation is unwavering and we are determined that we can and will build back healthier, happy and stronger.

Snap briefing: Nuffield Healthier Nation Index

• 47% are taking more responsibility for their health because of the pandemic

• 90% of over 55s say their health has been negatively impacted by the pandemic

• 33% of all UK adults believe their physical health is worse than a year ago

• 16% - 8.8 million UK adults - had done no exercise in the last 12 months

• 25% of over-55s had done no exercise in the last 12 months

• 59% lack motivation or the energy to exercise

• 50% lack time to exercise due to work

• 39% dislike exercise

• 36% say they can’t afford it

• 37% of all respondents and 49% of millennials have found it difficult to restart exercising

• 7% - 3.65m people – struggle to exercise due to Long COVID

• 41% said their mental health is ‘worse than this time last year (49 per cent of women)

• 21% reported low life satisfaction

• 36% reported high anxiety when asked how they felt on the previous day

• 53% of people say they’ve been less productive during work due to poor mental health

• 56% have gone to work despite their mental health being poor

• 33% called in sick because of their mental health, but gave another reason

• 49% of 25 to 34-year-olds are more concerned about their parents’ mental health because of COVID-19

• 47% of parents expressed fears about their children’s mental health as a result of the pandemic

• 24% of the total sample surveyed by Nuffield don’t plan to exercise in the future

• 36% of over 55s surveyed don’t plan to exercise at all in the future

• 46% of people identify as overweight but 25 per cent are not actively trying to change this in any way

• 28% exercise because they say it helps them maintain their mental health

Dr Davina Deniszczyc is medical director of Nuffield Health
We must think creatively about how to engage every age group in exercise / photo: Nuffield Health
We must think creatively about how to engage every age group in exercise / photo: Nuffield Health
Improved mental health was cited as a major reason for exercising / photo: Nuffield Health
Improved mental health was cited as a major reason for exercising / photo: Nuffield Health
https://www.leisureopportunities.co.uk/images/2021/612076_402781.jpg
Health charity Nuffield has published its first ever Healthier Nation Index for the UK. Dr Davina Deniszczyc digs into the numbers for HCM
HCM magazine
Our competition need to fasten their seatbelts
HCM magazine
In this issue, we’re focusing on sharing insights and thought leadership to highlight opportunities for the development of the sector in terms of both markets and offerings, says Liz Terry, HCM editor
HCM magazine
Research firm Qualtrics surveyed 12,157 consumers across 15 countries in seven languages to create the Les Mills 2021 Global Fitness Report, highlighting the ways consumers are choosing to work out as we emerge from the pandemic. Jak Phillips reports
HCM Magazine
Statistics
While nearly 20% of clubs closed for good in the US, the number in Germany decreased by only 1.4%
HCM Magazine
HCM People
Our vision is a future with ethnic diversity in aquatics
HCM Magazine
Everyone’s talking about
In the last issue of HCM, we checked with big box operators in the UK to see how trading has been going since restrictions were lifted. This month we turn our attention to boutiques and urban studios to find out how they’re faring. Kath Hudson reports
HCM Magazine
HCM People
Screens display power generated from each piece of equipment, allowing people to compete against each other for kilowatt hours produced
HCM Magazine
Editor's letter
The appetite for health clubs is strong among consumers and investors – to take advantage of this, operators must figure out how to meet key challenges in operationally sustainable ways
HCM Magazine
Sponsored
Billed as the ‘2021 Experience Tour’, Egym has taken its connected gym floor experience on the road around the UK
HCM Magazine
Supplier launch
Life Fitness introduces Integrity SL, the next-generation LED console with intuitive functionality and digital connectivity
HCM Magazine
Latest News
A global innovation competition has been launched to find ways to encourage and support more ...
Latest News
Xponential Fitness has acquired Body Fit Training in a deal worth US$44m. The deal takes ...
Latest News
Exercise has been highlighted as a crucial weapon in cancer patients’ battle against the disease. ...
Latest News
The global health and fitness industry is returning to a busy programme of live trade ...
Latest News
Matrix and Intelivideo have signed a strategic partnership, which will see Intelivideo's fitness content integrated ...
Latest News
Nadine Dorries, the recently appointed secretary of state for digital, culture, media and sport at ...
Latest News
Mindbody has announced it's buying ClassPass, the consumer wellness subscription service that enables people to ...
Latest News
Tanni Grey-Thompson has outlined her vision on how the physical activity sector can play "the ...
Featured supplier news
Featured supplier news: EMS personal training: shockingly simple
People's fitness goals are extremely diverse – ranging from an elite athlete focused on the next goal to someone who dislikes all activity due to chronic back pain.
Featured supplier news
Featured supplier news: FitnessOnDemand launches new live-streaming feature for all fitness clubs and their members
FitnessOnDemand (FOD) [IHRSA BOOTH 1509] the leader in on-demand content from the world’s most innovative fitness brands and celebrity trainers, this month introduces a new platform evolution for all club operators and their customers.
Featured operator news
Featured operator news: Being active helps Parkwood Leisure customers save the NHS £16m
Parkwood Leisure, one of the UK’s leading public leisure facilities operators, helped prevent more than 7,000 cases of stroke, dementia, depression and type 2 diabetes in 2019, saving the NHS £16 million, a new social value report has shown.
Featured operator news
Featured operator news: Everyone Active bolsters Everyone on Demand and enters second year with five new partnerships
Everyone Active has signed a number of new deals which will see the operator strengthen its digital product offering, Everyone on Demand.
Company profiles
Company profile: Physical Company
Physical Company’s mission statement is ‘First for Fitness Solutions’ – a statement that reflects the ...
Company profiles
Company profile: Orbit4
Orbit4 is the umbrella brand for FitnessCompared, FitnessFinance, WeServiceGymEquipment and WeBuyGymEquipment....
Catalogue Gallery
Click on a catalogue to view it online
Directory
Management software
Premier Software Solutions: Management software
Spa software
SpaBooker: Spa software
Fitness equipment
Octane Fitness: Fitness equipment
Flooring
Total Vibration Solutions / TVS Sports Surfaces: Flooring
Salt therapy products
Saltability: Salt therapy products
Wearable technology solutions
MyZone: Wearable technology solutions
Independent service & maintenance
Servicesport UK Limited: Independent service & maintenance
trade associations
International SPA Association - iSPA: trade associations
Whole body cryotherapy
Zimmer MedizinSysteme GmbH / icelab: Whole body cryotherapy
Hydrotherapy / spa fragrances
Kemitron GmbH: Hydrotherapy / spa fragrances
Property & Tenders
Welwyn Garden City
Welwyn Hatfield Borough Council
Property & Tenders
Newport, Shropshire
Lilleshall Sports Academy
Property & Tenders
Diary dates
01-03 Feb 2022
Coventry Building Society Arena, Coventry, United Kingdom
Diary dates
07-10 Apr 2022
Exhibition Centre , Cologne, Germany
Diary dates
15-16 Jun 2022
ExCeL London, London, United Kingdom
Diary dates
01-07 Dec 2022
tbc, Dunedin, New Zealand
Diary dates

features

Insight: Team effort

Dr Davina Deniszczyc talks us through the findings of the first Nuffield Healthier Nation Index, which has benchmarked activity levels and attitudes to exercise among the UK population

Published in Health Club Management 2021 issue 8
Nearly half those sampled are taking more responsibility for their health / photo: Nuffield Health
Nearly half those sampled are taking more responsibility for their health / photo: Nuffield Health
Despite well-publicised evidence pointing to the link between obesity and severity of illness from COVID-19 we found 8.8 million UK adults had done no exercise for 12 months

As trading gears back up after 18 months of lockdown in the UK, the true breadth of the impact of the pandemic on the mental and physical wellbeing of the nation is becoming clearer. But so is the determination of the majority to prioritise, and invest in their physical and mental health to overcome any bad habits picked up in lockdown.

By focusing on improving our own health and wellbeing and encouraging those around us to do the same, we’ll help prevent long-term health conditions and support the nation’s recovery from the pandemic and it’s important to acknowledge that we all have a role to play.

Healthcare charity, Nuffield Health, launched its inaugural Healthier Nation Index to take a comprehensive look at all aspects of the nation’s health following the start of the pandemic, with the aim of building a stronger understanding of how people are feeling, identify where the biggest challenges are and providing crucial information to the public, NHS and policymakers to guide future decision-making and improve outcomes for everyone – ensuring the UK builds a healthier nation.

What’s the goal?
But what is a healthy nation? We believe it’s one where everyone, at every age, is able to access the tools and information they need to manage their physical and mental health.

A connected approach needs to be taken to health, proactively helping people to stay physically and mentally healthy throughout their lives in order to prevent long-term health conditions, rather than just providing reactive care to preventable conditions. This holistic approach acknowledges the fact there is no ‘health’ without a healthy mind and body and means we can best deliver our sector’s crucial and wide-ranging.

Connecting the dots will be key as we recover from the pandemic – from reducing the likelihood of people developing mental health problems, to supporting the government’s obesity strategy and protecting the NHS from being overburdened by preventable long-term health conditions.

The last year has taken a toll on the nation’s fitness. Our Healthier Nation Index, which is based on a nationally representative sample of over 8,000 UK adults, found a third (33 per cent) of people believe their physical health was worse than a year ago. Older age groups reported a more significant decline and only 10 per cent of Baby Boomers (over 55s) agreed their physical health has improved, with the other 90 per cent saying it had need negatively impacted.

This data is not surprising – we’ve lived through a mental and physical health ‘superstorm’, and the good habits that were mainstays in our previous lives were stripped away from us as we were forced to stay at home.

Shocking results
Yet, despite well-publicised evidence pointing to the link between obesity and severity of illness from COVID-19 we found that 16 per cent of respondents – or 8.8 million adults – had done no exercise in the last 12 months, rising to a quarter of over-55s. This is absolutely astonishing, and we must think creatively about how we can overcome the barriers to exercising at every stage – or major lifestyle shift – in life.

The main barriers for undertaking more physical activity are cited as a lack of motivation or energy (59 per cent), a lack of time due to work (50 per cent), a dislike of exercise (39 per cent) and cost (36 per cent). But the Index also reveals the impact of months in lockdowns, with nearly two fifths (37 per cent) agreeing they fell out of the habit of exercising and have found it difficult to restart. This rises to 49 per cent in millennials (25-to 34-year-olds).

And in a sign of the devastating impact of COVID-19, 7 per cent of respondents- representing an estimated 3.65 million people – said they have struggled to exercise in the last 12 months due to long-term symptoms, or ‘Long COVID’.

We know that COVID-19 afflicts all ages, ethnicities and genders – but also that those aged 35-69 are most likely to be affected, as are those working in the health and care sector or those who already have a disability.

Free Long COVID programme
At the start of the pandemic, Nuffield Health quickly identified that there was an unmet need and developed a free COVID-19 Rehabilitation Programme, which blends physical and emotional support to help an ever-growing number of people who are experiencing the long-term effects of COVID-19.

The programme is now available at 40 Nuffield locations throughout the UK with the ambition to roll out further by the end of 2021. Through this programme we will not only help people dealing with the symptoms of Long COVID and their families and carers but also build knowledge about this new disease and how to treat people in the longer term.

Initial findings from the programme have shown that breathlessness improved in 45 per cent of participants, while anxiety improved for 50 per cent of people and 47 per cent of participants had an improvement in their functional capacity- or their ability to carry out day to day tasks.

Without doubt the health of your mind and body are intrinsically linked, but only 30 per cent of people believe exercise helps their mental health. As with physical health, the nation’s mental health has also been impacted, with women, in particular, feeling the impact of homeschooling, professional pressures and caring responsibilities.

Mental health results
On average, 41 per cent of people said their mental health is ‘worse than this time last year’, but this rose to nearly one in two women (49 per cent). More than a fifth of Britons (21 per cent) reported low life satisfaction, while over a third (36 per cent) reported high anxiety when asked how they felt on the previous day – 53 per cent of people say they have been less productive during work due to poor mental health, and 56 per cent have gone to work despite their mental health being poor that day. A further 33 per cent called in sick to work because of their mental health, but gave another reason to explain why they were off.

There is also significant concern about family members. Almost half (49 per cent) of 25 to 34-year-olds agreed they were more concerned about their parents’ mental health now because of COVID-19, while 47 per cent of parents expressed fears about their children’s mental health.

Evidence shows that exercise can help manage mental health and working out has so much potential to enhance our wellbeing. Even low-intensity aerobic exercise, such as walking, yoga or jogging for 30 to 35 minutes, 3-5 days a week over 10 to 12 weeks has been shown to deliver the most powerful stress relief.

Health implications
The data shows the clear physical and mental health implications of lockdown, which will have serious consequences for the health of the nation, but there is still a disconnect between people acknowledging their worsening physical and mental health – and agreeing to take action.

Researchers found 24 per cent of people surveyed do not plan to do anything in relation to exercise or their physical or mental health now that lockdown restrictions have ended, with those over 55 most likely to say this (36 per cent).

Although 46 per cent of people identified themselves as overweight, 25 per cent of those admitted they are not actively trying to change this.

Despite this, there are green shoots of hope starting to appear, particularly when it comes to understanding the link between physical and mental health, which is hugely promising.

Almost 3 in 10 of people said the main reason they have been motivated to exercise and look after their physical health in the last 12 months is because exercising helps with their mental health (28 per cent) and almost half of people (47 per cent) agreed they would take more responsibility for their health after lockdown.

After 16 months of restrictions, the health and wellbeing sector must take the opportunity to help people recover from the impact of the pandemic as quickly as possible by taking better care of their mental and physical health. At Nuffield Health our commitment to helping build a healthier nation is unwavering and we are determined that we can and will build back healthier, happy and stronger.

Snap briefing: Nuffield Healthier Nation Index

• 47% are taking more responsibility for their health because of the pandemic

• 90% of over 55s say their health has been negatively impacted by the pandemic

• 33% of all UK adults believe their physical health is worse than a year ago

• 16% - 8.8 million UK adults - had done no exercise in the last 12 months

• 25% of over-55s had done no exercise in the last 12 months

• 59% lack motivation or the energy to exercise

• 50% lack time to exercise due to work

• 39% dislike exercise

• 36% say they can’t afford it

• 37% of all respondents and 49% of millennials have found it difficult to restart exercising

• 7% - 3.65m people – struggle to exercise due to Long COVID

• 41% said their mental health is ‘worse than this time last year (49 per cent of women)

• 21% reported low life satisfaction

• 36% reported high anxiety when asked how they felt on the previous day

• 53% of people say they’ve been less productive during work due to poor mental health

• 56% have gone to work despite their mental health being poor

• 33% called in sick because of their mental health, but gave another reason

• 49% of 25 to 34-year-olds are more concerned about their parents’ mental health because of COVID-19

• 47% of parents expressed fears about their children’s mental health as a result of the pandemic

• 24% of the total sample surveyed by Nuffield don’t plan to exercise in the future

• 36% of over 55s surveyed don’t plan to exercise at all in the future

• 46% of people identify as overweight but 25 per cent are not actively trying to change this in any way

• 28% exercise because they say it helps them maintain their mental health

Dr Davina Deniszczyc is medical director of Nuffield Health
We must think creatively about how to engage every age group in exercise / photo: Nuffield Health
We must think creatively about how to engage every age group in exercise / photo: Nuffield Health
Improved mental health was cited as a major reason for exercising / photo: Nuffield Health
Improved mental health was cited as a major reason for exercising / photo: Nuffield Health
https://www.leisureopportunities.co.uk/images/2021/612076_402781.jpg
Health charity Nuffield has published its first ever Healthier Nation Index for the UK. Dr Davina Deniszczyc digs into the numbers for HCM
Latest News
A global innovation competition has been launched to find ways to encourage and support more ...
Latest News
Xponential Fitness has acquired Body Fit Training in a deal worth US$44m. The deal takes ...
Latest News
Exercise has been highlighted as a crucial weapon in cancer patients’ battle against the disease. ...
Latest News
The global health and fitness industry is returning to a busy programme of live trade ...
Latest News
Matrix and Intelivideo have signed a strategic partnership, which will see Intelivideo's fitness content integrated ...
Latest News
Nadine Dorries, the recently appointed secretary of state for digital, culture, media and sport at ...
Latest News
Mindbody has announced it's buying ClassPass, the consumer wellness subscription service that enables people to ...
Latest News
Tanni Grey-Thompson has outlined her vision on how the physical activity sector can play "the ...
Latest News
The Global Health & Fitness Alliance (GHFA) has revealed the makeup of its inaugural nine-member ...
Latest News
The 40th Annual IHRSA International Convention & Trade Show (IHRSA 2021) begins today in Dallas, ...
Latest News
A new study has suggested that strength training can result in people losing around a ...
Featured supplier news
Featured supplier news: EMS personal training: shockingly simple
People's fitness goals are extremely diverse – ranging from an elite athlete focused on the next goal to someone who dislikes all activity due to chronic back pain.
Featured supplier news
Featured supplier news: FitnessOnDemand launches new live-streaming feature for all fitness clubs and their members
FitnessOnDemand (FOD) [IHRSA BOOTH 1509] the leader in on-demand content from the world’s most innovative fitness brands and celebrity trainers, this month introduces a new platform evolution for all club operators and their customers.
Featured operator news
Featured operator news: Being active helps Parkwood Leisure customers save the NHS £16m
Parkwood Leisure, one of the UK’s leading public leisure facilities operators, helped prevent more than 7,000 cases of stroke, dementia, depression and type 2 diabetes in 2019, saving the NHS £16 million, a new social value report has shown.
Featured operator news
Featured operator news: Everyone Active bolsters Everyone on Demand and enters second year with five new partnerships
Everyone Active has signed a number of new deals which will see the operator strengthen its digital product offering, Everyone on Demand.
Company profiles
Company profile: Physical Company
Physical Company’s mission statement is ‘First for Fitness Solutions’ – a statement that reflects the ...
Company profiles
Company profile: Orbit4
Orbit4 is the umbrella brand for FitnessCompared, FitnessFinance, WeServiceGymEquipment and WeBuyGymEquipment....
Catalogue Gallery
Click on a catalogue to view it online
Directory
Management software
Premier Software Solutions: Management software
Spa software
SpaBooker: Spa software
Fitness equipment
Octane Fitness: Fitness equipment
Flooring
Total Vibration Solutions / TVS Sports Surfaces: Flooring
Salt therapy products
Saltability: Salt therapy products
Wearable technology solutions
MyZone: Wearable technology solutions
Independent service & maintenance
Servicesport UK Limited: Independent service & maintenance
trade associations
International SPA Association - iSPA: trade associations
Whole body cryotherapy
Zimmer MedizinSysteme GmbH / icelab: Whole body cryotherapy
Hydrotherapy / spa fragrances
Kemitron GmbH: Hydrotherapy / spa fragrances
Property & Tenders
Welwyn Garden City
Welwyn Hatfield Borough Council
Property & Tenders
Newport, Shropshire
Lilleshall Sports Academy
Property & Tenders
Diary dates
01-03 Feb 2022
Coventry Building Society Arena, Coventry, United Kingdom
Diary dates
07-10 Apr 2022
Exhibition Centre , Cologne, Germany
Diary dates
15-16 Jun 2022
ExCeL London, London, United Kingdom
Diary dates
01-07 Dec 2022
tbc, Dunedin, New Zealand
Diary dates
Search news, features & products:
Find a supplier:
Les Mills International
Les Mills International