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
FreeMotion Fitness
FreeMotion Fitness
FreeMotion Fitness
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

Talking point: The £1bn Wellness network

ukactive chair Tanni Grey-Thompson has an ambitious vision for UK healthcare provision: a move away from illness and towards wellness, centred around a network of community wellness hubs. How can we make this a reality? Kath Hudson reports

By Kath Hudson | Published in Health Club Management 2017 issue 5
With funding, leisure centres could become a preventative frontline for the NHS in the future / PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK.COM
With funding, leisure centres could become a preventative frontline for the NHS in the future / PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK.COM

Tanni Grey-Thompson believes a paradigm shift is necessary to address the UK’s inactivity problem, which costs £20bn each year and is the fourth biggest cause of disease and disability. Her vision involves a £1bn regeneration scheme which would transform the UK’s ageing fleet of leisure centres into community wellness hubs. Swimming pools, sports halls and gyms would be combined with GP drop-in centres, libraries and police services to create one-stop shops for public services – all of which would, she believes, bring huge opportunities for the health and fitness sector.

She explains: “By co-locating leisure, health and other community services, we can remove barriers to physical activity and make wellness hubs the preventative frontline of the NHS.

“Figures show such wellness hubs can drive greater levels of activity and have a profound impact on community health – all of which brings significant opportunities for both public and private gym operators. I genuinely believe wellness hubs hold the key to unlocking greater penetration rates for gyms nationwide, moving us well beyond the 14 per cent and taking physical activity truly into the mainstream.”

So what do we need to do to make this vision a reality, and how have the sport and leisure sectors responded to Grey-Thompson’s call to action?

Tanni Grey-Thompson,

Chair,

ukactive

Tanni Grey-Thompson
Tanni Grey-Thompson

It’s important to note that wellness hubs are not a distant dream of the future. There are already 20 across the country, improving the health of communities, running without subsidy and delivering income to local authorities to cover the cost of borrowing. This level of return is vastly different from current centres and is giving real confidence to private investors.

The key to making our ambition a reality is building broad consensus across government, local authorities, operators and investors on the merits of this proposal and the best way to advance it. The campaign is already gaining momentum: ukactive is working closely with Sport England to comprehensively build the case, which has led to highly productive meetings with top-tier investors, leading construction firms, local authorities and high-level government figures.

Official calculations suggest it would take £1bn of investment to make the current leisure infrastructure more efficient and effective for community needs in the future. Ideally, the rollout of up to 750 wellness hubs under this £1bn programme would follow Sport England’s Strategic Facilities funding model, leveraging a ratio of 10:1 for private against public funding.

If £100m of combined public money couldn’t be raised, then some form of government guarantee against the capital loan for the programme would give pension funds and other potential private investors real confidence and allow them to offer competitive interest rates for the money to be borrowed by local authorities.

This level of investment is a drop in the ocean compared to the cost to the NHS of a full-blown inactivity epidemic. A radical overhaul of our leisure infrastructure would also stimulate economic growth and jobs. Better still, it would catapult our sector into the very heart of the preventative health agenda, making physical activity the lynchpin of happier, healthier and more prosperous communities.

"The required level of investment is a drop in the ocean compared to the cost to the NHS of a full-blown inactivity epidemic " – Tanni Grey-Thompson

Brian Leonard,

CEO,

sporta

Brian Leonard
Brian Leonard

In principle, sporta is strongly supportive of a bold initiative to produce additional public funding for a major development of public wellness centres. A broad consensus with all interested parties will help build the strong and expert case for the necessary government support and the sound arrangements for managing the proposed programme.

Delivering the vision ultimately depends on the provision of services, not just construction and co-location of facilities. Trusts and other not for profit/public benefit bodies, working with local authorities, will be the best operators of the facilities. These organisations have a community mission that’s well suited to these requirements, as well as the necessary capabilities and skills – including the ability to draw in volunteers.

Established ways of providing the individual services within an integrated wellness offering may need to change. The design and delivery of the leisure element may also need to be different, in particular to ensure it’s appropriate for populations that remain difficult to attract into physical activity.

Reaching out to the physically inactive groups in society will be costly and will need to be recognised in the local business model. There will need to be community outreach work, as well as partnerships with local charities and social agencies.

Getting the additional public funding and support essential to achieve the vision will clearly be a huge challenge. The approach being taken by ukactive and Sport England – to link with industrial infrastructure programmes and draw in commercial ‘social mission’ funding – is potentially the only way to enable a co-ordinated programme which provides scale and pace.

However, the broader social regeneration and inclusive growth case for a broad range of government funding and support for local public sport, leisure and cultural services should still be kept on the table. There may be new opportunities to argue this case when Brexit is implemented and the framework set by EU fund comes to an end.

"Trusts have a community mission that’s well suited to these requirements, as well as the necessary capabilities and skills" – Brian Leonard

Stuart Lockwood,

CEO,

Oldham Community Leisure

Stuart Lockwood
Stuart Lockwood

I very much welcome Tanni’s call to action. New surgeries, hospitals and leisure centres are being built all the time, and by joining up the thinking we can improve the outcomes for users, as well as save on overheads.

In theory, a joined-up perspective is more likely to happen now that much of the health sector is based within local government. The challenge lies in getting all parties on-side. Reinforcing the benefits and incentivising councils through planning guidance could help make these wellness hubs more likely to be considered.

Ideally, priority should be given to areas of highest health deprivation, but reality dictates that consideration for new sites will only happen when the existing ones are no longer fit for purpose. GP clusters are being encouraged to take charge of their businesses, but this independent thinking may not involve thoughts of library and physical activity provision.

What’s needed is a quick and seamless process for users: accessing a physical activity intervention needs to be as quick and easy as collecting medicine. While co-location is ideal, in the meantime we should try and improve links between existing assets.

New money to finance wellness hubs would be great, but if we could guarantee existing money were spent better, that would be a significant step forward. Pooling resources, rather than defending budgets in silos, is the smarter way to invest. Ultimately developments should be judged on their impact on engagement and uptake.

"While co-location is ideal, in the meantime we should try and improve links between existing assets"
– Stuart Lockwood

Giles Rawlinson,

Acting MD,

Parkwood Leisure

Giles Rawlinson
Giles Rawlinson

Leisure is a non-mandatory local authority service which is under threat in many areas because of budget cuts and austerity measures. Like everyone who’s passionate about the sector, we therefore wholeheartedly support Tanni Grey-Thompson’s call for a £1bn investment programme to make leisure centres the preventative frontline of the NHS.

Investment into combined facilities – including health consultation rooms and leisure – would revitalise a generation of leisure centres, assuring their future and providing a huge boost to their work to improve public health, in turn resulting in significant long-term savings for the NHS and improved health outcomes for our communities. 

Within our dedicated leisure sites, Parkwood is already rising to this challenge with centres showing themselves to be highly effective in supporting GPs. Since its inception in Bexley – where more than 30 per cent of adults are classed as inactive – Parkwood’s Steps to Health exercise referral scheme has helped improve the wellbeing of thousands of residents with medical conditions ranging from obesity and diabetes to dementia and depression.

This programme is an example of how health and leisure could be more joined-up, to benefit the community at large and reduce the cost impact on the NHS by delivering health and activity interventions instead of prescriptions.

"Health and leisure could be more joined-up, to deliver health and activity interventions instead
of prescriptions" – Giles Rawlinson

Sign up here to get HCM's weekly ezine and every issue of HCM magazine free on digital.
GP services at leisure centres could positively impact public health / PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK.COM
GP services at leisure centres could positively impact public health / PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK.COM
https://www.leisureopportunities.co.uk/images/875040_677425.jpg
How can we make Tanni Grey-Thompson's proposed £1bn wellness network a reality? We ask the experts
Tanni Grey-Thompson, Chair,ukactive Brian Leonard, CEO, sporta Stuart Lockwood, CEO, Oldham Community Leisure Giles Rawlinson, Acting MD, Parkwood Leisure Kath Hudson, Journalist, Leisure Media,£1bn wellness network, community wellness hubs, ukactive, Tanni Grey-Thompson, Kath Hudson, Brian Leonard, Sporta, Stuart Lockwood, Oldham Community Leisure, Giles Rawlinson, Parkwood Leisure, NHS
HCM magazine
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
HCM magazine
Booming membership sales, busy suburban clubs and members visiting during the working day. Operators are reporting it’s good to be back. Kath Hudson finds out what business has been like since the re-set button was pressed
HCM magazine
How have consumers responded to the end of lockdowns? Cesar Carvalho shares some bounceback numbers with HCM
HCM Magazine
Sponsored
Andy Janes and Jamie Whisken explain the vision behind R1SE Bournemouth, and why Technogym was their choice of partner in delivering their unique fusion boutique
HCM Magazine
Sponsored
Les Mills is launching a new digital network called Les Mills Connect to help clubs build back better and emerge from the pandemic with a stronger business
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
Tokyo Olympics
GLL is best known for running leisure facilities on behalf of local authorities across the UK, but a lesser-known part of its remit is its GLL Sport Foundation which supports Olympic hopefuls. Liz Terry finds out more
HCM Magazine
Interview
David Lloyd Leisure has not only regained its pre-pandemic member numbers, it’s also seeking acquisitions, going hard on digital and continuing to upgrade its portfolio. Its CEO talks to Kate Cracknell
HCM Magazine
Policy
Generations rarely have the opportunity to reset public opinion and effect behaviour change for good, but post-pandemic two unequal movements with a lot in common will be the focus of governments, says David Minton
HCM Magazine
Research
Changes to DNA which occur during exercise give protection against a wide range of diseases, according to new research from the Univesity of Copenhagen
HCM Magazine
Latest News
Peloton has completed the merging of its commercial operations with Precor, the equipment brand it ...
Latest News
Half of UK adults aren't happy with their physical fitness levels, according to a study ...
Latest News
Temporary measures brought in to support businesses in the UK from insolvency during the pandemic ...
Latest News
Nadine Dorries has replaced Oliver Dowden as the Secretary of State for Digital, Media, Culture ...
Latest News
In a major move against the gym market, Apple has revealed a number of upgrades ...
Latest News
Physical activity professionals in England will soon be able to access free, one-to-one learning with ...
Latest News
Fitness equipment giant Nautilus has acquired VAY, a firm specialising in AI and motion technology. ...
Latest News
An award celebrating outstanding individuals in the fitness sector is to be named in honour ...
Featured supplier news
Featured supplier news: Active IQ Skills Hub helps fitness professionals boost skills in post-Covid market
Suffice to say that the pandemic has completely changed the way fitness professionals work and the way consumers work out – and therein lies opportunity.
Featured supplier news
Featured supplier news: Shipping gym equipment from Europe to the UK
Despite the Prime Minister’s claims that trade with the EU would be tariff-free post-Brexit, the reality has become very different when importing gym equipment from the EU.
Featured operator news
Featured operator news: Everyone Active generates £342m in social value
Award-winning leisure operator Everyone Active generated £342million in social value at its sites across the country in 2019/20.
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.
Company profiles
Company profile: énergie Fitness
Empowered Brands, owner of the énergie fitness business, has leveraged more than 18 years of ...
Company profiles
Company profile: Premier Software Solutions Ltd
Premier Software was founded in 1994 and has proven experience developing business management solutions specifically ...
Catalogue Gallery
Click on a catalogue to view it online
Directory
Management software
Premier Software Solutions: Management software
Uniforms
Service Sport: Uniforms
Skincare
Sothys: Skincare
Spa software
SpaBooker: Spa software
Red Light Therapy
 Red Light Rising: Red Light Therapy
Fitness equipment
Octane Fitness: Fitness equipment
Exercise equipment
Matrix Fitness: Exercise equipment
Whole body cryotherapy
Art of Cryo: Whole body cryotherapy
Hydrotherapy / spa fragrances
Kemitron GmbH: Hydrotherapy / spa fragrances
Independent service & maintenance
Servicesport UK Limited: Independent service & maintenance
Property & Tenders
Welwyn Garden City
Welwyn Hatfield Borough Council
Property & Tenders
Newport, Shropshire
Lilleshall Sports Academy
Property & Tenders
Diary dates
21-24 Sep 2021
Messe Stuttgart, Germany
Diary dates
13-14 Oct 2021
Online,
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

Talking point: The £1bn Wellness network

ukactive chair Tanni Grey-Thompson has an ambitious vision for UK healthcare provision: a move away from illness and towards wellness, centred around a network of community wellness hubs. How can we make this a reality? Kath Hudson reports

By Kath Hudson | Published in Health Club Management 2017 issue 5
With funding, leisure centres could become a preventative frontline for the NHS in the future / PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK.COM
With funding, leisure centres could become a preventative frontline for the NHS in the future / PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK.COM

Tanni Grey-Thompson believes a paradigm shift is necessary to address the UK’s inactivity problem, which costs £20bn each year and is the fourth biggest cause of disease and disability. Her vision involves a £1bn regeneration scheme which would transform the UK’s ageing fleet of leisure centres into community wellness hubs. Swimming pools, sports halls and gyms would be combined with GP drop-in centres, libraries and police services to create one-stop shops for public services – all of which would, she believes, bring huge opportunities for the health and fitness sector.

She explains: “By co-locating leisure, health and other community services, we can remove barriers to physical activity and make wellness hubs the preventative frontline of the NHS.

“Figures show such wellness hubs can drive greater levels of activity and have a profound impact on community health – all of which brings significant opportunities for both public and private gym operators. I genuinely believe wellness hubs hold the key to unlocking greater penetration rates for gyms nationwide, moving us well beyond the 14 per cent and taking physical activity truly into the mainstream.”

So what do we need to do to make this vision a reality, and how have the sport and leisure sectors responded to Grey-Thompson’s call to action?

Tanni Grey-Thompson,

Chair,

ukactive

Tanni Grey-Thompson
Tanni Grey-Thompson

It’s important to note that wellness hubs are not a distant dream of the future. There are already 20 across the country, improving the health of communities, running without subsidy and delivering income to local authorities to cover the cost of borrowing. This level of return is vastly different from current centres and is giving real confidence to private investors.

The key to making our ambition a reality is building broad consensus across government, local authorities, operators and investors on the merits of this proposal and the best way to advance it. The campaign is already gaining momentum: ukactive is working closely with Sport England to comprehensively build the case, which has led to highly productive meetings with top-tier investors, leading construction firms, local authorities and high-level government figures.

Official calculations suggest it would take £1bn of investment to make the current leisure infrastructure more efficient and effective for community needs in the future. Ideally, the rollout of up to 750 wellness hubs under this £1bn programme would follow Sport England’s Strategic Facilities funding model, leveraging a ratio of 10:1 for private against public funding.

If £100m of combined public money couldn’t be raised, then some form of government guarantee against the capital loan for the programme would give pension funds and other potential private investors real confidence and allow them to offer competitive interest rates for the money to be borrowed by local authorities.

This level of investment is a drop in the ocean compared to the cost to the NHS of a full-blown inactivity epidemic. A radical overhaul of our leisure infrastructure would also stimulate economic growth and jobs. Better still, it would catapult our sector into the very heart of the preventative health agenda, making physical activity the lynchpin of happier, healthier and more prosperous communities.

"The required level of investment is a drop in the ocean compared to the cost to the NHS of a full-blown inactivity epidemic " – Tanni Grey-Thompson

Brian Leonard,

CEO,

sporta

Brian Leonard
Brian Leonard

In principle, sporta is strongly supportive of a bold initiative to produce additional public funding for a major development of public wellness centres. A broad consensus with all interested parties will help build the strong and expert case for the necessary government support and the sound arrangements for managing the proposed programme.

Delivering the vision ultimately depends on the provision of services, not just construction and co-location of facilities. Trusts and other not for profit/public benefit bodies, working with local authorities, will be the best operators of the facilities. These organisations have a community mission that’s well suited to these requirements, as well as the necessary capabilities and skills – including the ability to draw in volunteers.

Established ways of providing the individual services within an integrated wellness offering may need to change. The design and delivery of the leisure element may also need to be different, in particular to ensure it’s appropriate for populations that remain difficult to attract into physical activity.

Reaching out to the physically inactive groups in society will be costly and will need to be recognised in the local business model. There will need to be community outreach work, as well as partnerships with local charities and social agencies.

Getting the additional public funding and support essential to achieve the vision will clearly be a huge challenge. The approach being taken by ukactive and Sport England – to link with industrial infrastructure programmes and draw in commercial ‘social mission’ funding – is potentially the only way to enable a co-ordinated programme which provides scale and pace.

However, the broader social regeneration and inclusive growth case for a broad range of government funding and support for local public sport, leisure and cultural services should still be kept on the table. There may be new opportunities to argue this case when Brexit is implemented and the framework set by EU fund comes to an end.

"Trusts have a community mission that’s well suited to these requirements, as well as the necessary capabilities and skills" – Brian Leonard

Stuart Lockwood,

CEO,

Oldham Community Leisure

Stuart Lockwood
Stuart Lockwood

I very much welcome Tanni’s call to action. New surgeries, hospitals and leisure centres are being built all the time, and by joining up the thinking we can improve the outcomes for users, as well as save on overheads.

In theory, a joined-up perspective is more likely to happen now that much of the health sector is based within local government. The challenge lies in getting all parties on-side. Reinforcing the benefits and incentivising councils through planning guidance could help make these wellness hubs more likely to be considered.

Ideally, priority should be given to areas of highest health deprivation, but reality dictates that consideration for new sites will only happen when the existing ones are no longer fit for purpose. GP clusters are being encouraged to take charge of their businesses, but this independent thinking may not involve thoughts of library and physical activity provision.

What’s needed is a quick and seamless process for users: accessing a physical activity intervention needs to be as quick and easy as collecting medicine. While co-location is ideal, in the meantime we should try and improve links between existing assets.

New money to finance wellness hubs would be great, but if we could guarantee existing money were spent better, that would be a significant step forward. Pooling resources, rather than defending budgets in silos, is the smarter way to invest. Ultimately developments should be judged on their impact on engagement and uptake.

"While co-location is ideal, in the meantime we should try and improve links between existing assets"
– Stuart Lockwood

Giles Rawlinson,

Acting MD,

Parkwood Leisure

Giles Rawlinson
Giles Rawlinson

Leisure is a non-mandatory local authority service which is under threat in many areas because of budget cuts and austerity measures. Like everyone who’s passionate about the sector, we therefore wholeheartedly support Tanni Grey-Thompson’s call for a £1bn investment programme to make leisure centres the preventative frontline of the NHS.

Investment into combined facilities – including health consultation rooms and leisure – would revitalise a generation of leisure centres, assuring their future and providing a huge boost to their work to improve public health, in turn resulting in significant long-term savings for the NHS and improved health outcomes for our communities. 

Within our dedicated leisure sites, Parkwood is already rising to this challenge with centres showing themselves to be highly effective in supporting GPs. Since its inception in Bexley – where more than 30 per cent of adults are classed as inactive – Parkwood’s Steps to Health exercise referral scheme has helped improve the wellbeing of thousands of residents with medical conditions ranging from obesity and diabetes to dementia and depression.

This programme is an example of how health and leisure could be more joined-up, to benefit the community at large and reduce the cost impact on the NHS by delivering health and activity interventions instead of prescriptions.

"Health and leisure could be more joined-up, to deliver health and activity interventions instead
of prescriptions" – Giles Rawlinson

Sign up here to get HCM's weekly ezine and every issue of HCM magazine free on digital.
GP services at leisure centres could positively impact public health / PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK.COM
GP services at leisure centres could positively impact public health / PHOTO: SHUTTERSTOCK.COM
https://www.leisureopportunities.co.uk/images/875040_677425.jpg
How can we make Tanni Grey-Thompson's proposed £1bn wellness network a reality? We ask the experts
Tanni Grey-Thompson, Chair,ukactive Brian Leonard, CEO, sporta Stuart Lockwood, CEO, Oldham Community Leisure Giles Rawlinson, Acting MD, Parkwood Leisure Kath Hudson, Journalist, Leisure Media,£1bn wellness network, community wellness hubs, ukactive, Tanni Grey-Thompson, Kath Hudson, Brian Leonard, Sporta, Stuart Lockwood, Oldham Community Leisure, Giles Rawlinson, Parkwood Leisure, NHS
Latest News
Peloton has completed the merging of its commercial operations with Precor, the equipment brand it ...
Latest News
Half of UK adults aren't happy with their physical fitness levels, according to a study ...
Latest News
Temporary measures brought in to support businesses in the UK from insolvency during the pandemic ...
Latest News
Nadine Dorries has replaced Oliver Dowden as the Secretary of State for Digital, Media, Culture ...
Latest News
In a major move against the gym market, Apple has revealed a number of upgrades ...
Latest News
Physical activity professionals in England will soon be able to access free, one-to-one learning with ...
Latest News
Fitness equipment giant Nautilus has acquired VAY, a firm specialising in AI and motion technology. ...
Latest News
An award celebrating outstanding individuals in the fitness sector is to be named in honour ...
Latest News
David Lloyd Leisure (DLL) has reorganised its top team in order to expand its estate ...
Latest News
Downtown Miami’s upcoming mixed-use development Legacy Hotel & Residences has signed a joint venture deal ...
Latest News
Colin Waggett has revealed that the recent deal, which saw KSL Capital Partners acquire a ...
Featured supplier news
Featured supplier news: Active IQ Skills Hub helps fitness professionals boost skills in post-Covid market
Suffice to say that the pandemic has completely changed the way fitness professionals work and the way consumers work out – and therein lies opportunity.
Featured supplier news
Featured supplier news: Shipping gym equipment from Europe to the UK
Despite the Prime Minister’s claims that trade with the EU would be tariff-free post-Brexit, the reality has become very different when importing gym equipment from the EU.
Featured operator news
Featured operator news: Everyone Active generates £342m in social value
Award-winning leisure operator Everyone Active generated £342million in social value at its sites across the country in 2019/20.
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.
Company profiles
Company profile: énergie Fitness
Empowered Brands, owner of the énergie fitness business, has leveraged more than 18 years of ...
Company profiles
Company profile: Premier Software Solutions Ltd
Premier Software was founded in 1994 and has proven experience developing business management solutions specifically ...
Catalogue Gallery
Click on a catalogue to view it online
Directory
Management software
Premier Software Solutions: Management software
Uniforms
Service Sport: Uniforms
Skincare
Sothys: Skincare
Spa software
SpaBooker: Spa software
Red Light Therapy
 Red Light Rising: Red Light Therapy
Fitness equipment
Octane Fitness: Fitness equipment
Exercise equipment
Matrix Fitness: Exercise equipment
Whole body cryotherapy
Art of Cryo: Whole body cryotherapy
Hydrotherapy / spa fragrances
Kemitron GmbH: Hydrotherapy / spa fragrances
Independent service & maintenance
Servicesport UK Limited: Independent service & maintenance
Property & Tenders
Welwyn Garden City
Welwyn Hatfield Borough Council
Property & Tenders
Newport, Shropshire
Lilleshall Sports Academy
Property & Tenders
Diary dates
21-24 Sep 2021
Messe Stuttgart, Germany
Diary dates
13-14 Oct 2021
Online,
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:
FreeMotion Fitness
FreeMotion Fitness