Complete Fitness: $35 for 5 or $49 for 10 Women’s Cardio Kickboxing Classes (Up to 80% Off)


Today’s Groupon Edmonton Daily Deal of the Day: Complete Fitness: $35 for 5 or $49 for 10 Women’s Cardio Kickboxing Classes (Up to 80% Off)

Buy now for only $
Value $125
Discount Up to 80% Off

What You’ll Get

Choose Between Two Options:

  • C$35 for 5 women’s cardio kickboxing classes (C$125 value)
  • C$49 for 10 women’s cardio kickboxing classes (C$250 value)

This is a limited time offer while quantities last so don’t miss out!

Click here to buy now or for more details about the deal.

The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. May be repurchased every 180 days. Must sign waiver. Reservation required. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Complete Fitness
40 Chisholm Avenue
St. Albert, AB T8N 7K6

Three Things to Know About Kickboxing
Kickboxing is a popular form of competitive fighting, but it really encompasses many different combat disciplines. Read on to learn more about this martial arts—and fitness—mainstay.

1. Kickboxing is many disciplines in one, incorporating moves and techniques from many martial arts. Punches, kicks, elbows, clinches, and takedowns are all fair game. As such, styles can vary widely among martial-arts purists, boxers, and fighters who work to cultivate a unique approach.

2. Its versatility translates well to fitness. Kickboxing balances upper- and lower-body flexibility with cardiovascular exercise, making for an effective full-body workout. Practitioners also get the benefit of learning self-defense techniques, getting a leg up on their peers who only know how to chuck a treadmill at an attacker.

3. It’s not that old. Kickboxing is quite popular in Thailand, which is also home to Muay Thai—a form of boxing, practiced as a regulated sport since the late 19th century, in which fighters don gloves and other pads. In 1966, a Japanese karate promoter became infatuated with Muay Thai—and particularly the full-contact striking that’s not allowed in karate—and saw an opportunity to blend the styles. He prepared three karate fighters to take on Muay Thai specialists, and the competition was fierce enough to inspire the birth, a few years later, of kickboxing as an organized sport.

Click here to buy now or for more information about the deal. Don’t miss out!