Why Bounce?

We’ll explain!

Physical Benefits – “Let’s get physical”

  • Improved posture and body alignment.
  • 40% less impact on your joints and muscles.
  • Core-stability muscles are constantly engaged in order to keep you stable and balanced on the mini rebounder (trampoline).
  • Rebound exercise can help increase your body’s metabolic rate and its ability to burn calories more efficiently, helping your body to process nutrients more efficiently.
  • Saves you time (10 minutes of rebounding is as effective as 30 minutes of running).
  • Gives all the benefits of aerobic exercises without jarring the skeletal system.
  • “Most of all, bouncing on a rebounder is just FUN!”

Mental Benefits – “It’s all in your head”

  • Stress relief – combat depression, anxiety, and stress by increasing the amount of endorphins released to the brain.
  • Rebounder workouts increase the circulation of oxygen throughout the body, with regulating sleep patterns.
  • Exercising on a trampoline increases the circulation of oxygen around your body, making you more alert and improving mental performance.
  • Strengthens every cell, muscle, organ, tissue, bone and tendon in the body.
  • Rebounder workouts will make you feel happier, more positive, and even more self-confident.
  • “It’s hard to feel blue when you’re bouncing.”

The Lymphatic System: Step-by-Step

  • Definition: basically your body’s natural way of detoxing.
  • At the bottom of the bounce, poisons, toxins and waste products are being squeezed out from between the cells.
  • As the body bounds into the air, waste is loosened from the cell, and nutrients are passed from lymph (fluid) to the cells.
  • At the height of the bounce, the body is weightless. Valves are open … Fluid begins to flow.
  • As the body descends, fluid flows, sucking waste products out and away from the cells to be eliminated by the lymph fluid.

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  1. Journal of Cardiopulmonary Rehabilitation, 1990: 10; 401-4082.
  2. The Miracles of Rebound Exercise; Carter, Albert E.; The National institute of Reboundology and Health, Inc. Edmonds, Washington, 1979.
  3. Journal of Applied Physiology 49(5): 881-887, 1980, which confirms many of the statements previously made in The Miracles of Rebound Exercise, 1979. The research was performed by the Biomechanical Research Division, NASA-Ames Research Center, Moffett Field, California, in cooperation with the Wenner-Gren Research laboratory, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky.
  4. National Osteoporosis Foundation, www.nof.org

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