The Art of Trampoline Workout and Brain Connection
An artist, a writer or just anybody, we all need somehow a good exercise to stimulate our brain and get us to work. Some would love to have a good intense workout before studying for exams, while some also love to go for a good jog before they head to a good meeting.
Well here’s a new trend that most adults, and teens and even for kids find good and effective. A trampoline workout.
Bouncing on a mini trampoline has amazing all-over toning and body-renewing benefits. Jumping on the trampoline with your eyes focused on a fixed point helps improve visual coordination. This results in better brain coordination for athletic and daily activities.
Moving the body up and down with the ability to move in all directions helps stimulate better brain activity. When you are rebounding, you are moving and exercising every brain cell just as you are exercising each of the other body cells.
More than that, let’s read a few reasons why trampoline can be an effective health exercise.
It’s a Youth-Boosting Workout
Remember how much fun it was to bounce on a trampoline when you were a kid? Well, it turns out that bouncing as an adult can be just as good.
One of the best things about rebounding—aside from the fact that it makes you feel like a kid again, so you’re more likely to actually keep doing it—is that it is so efficient that you really only need 15 to 20 minutes to get a good, seriously beneficial workout in.
It Allows You to De-Stress
Just a few minutes of bouncing at the end of your day can make a big difference to your health and happiness. Light bouncing can help increase blood flow to underused muscles and loosen and release overused ones, plus it helps the body release endorphins.
Being in your body and getting out of the business in your head comes naturally as you bounce, and it can help clear your mind and decrease tension.
It Builds Your Strength
Bones are made of living tissue that is constantly being broken down and replaced. Rebounding produces up to 2-3 times vertical gravitation, which can serve as strengthening resistance for our bones. But unlike most forms of weight-bearing exercise, rebounding is very low impact, so it’s gentler on joints, cartilage, and vertebrae.
Because of this, clients who are already experiencing bone mineral loss and some other forms of degenerative health issues, are still able to continue exercising gently on a rebounder without aggravating their conditions. You can also try doing indoor basketball hoop while you’re on a trampoline.