move STRENGTH & MOBILITY
Five Minutes of Daily Exercises6 x 5-minute sessions for each day of the weekfeet, hips, legs, arms, neck & thoracic
Just 5 minutes each day to improve your mobility & strength.
We have selected the most effective movements to help mobilise, open and strengthen the body. Do one 5-minute session each day, or if you are feeling tight or restricted in a particular area of your body, pick a session that targets that spot.
These are quick and easy, you can mix and match, repeat or add exercises. And all you need is a chair.
Have fun with them. We hope they benefit you, and help with your ballet practice. And like everything with exercises, the more often you do them, the better you feel!
£10 (GBP) | Approx: $12 (USD) | €10 (EURO) | $13 (CAD) | $15 (AUD)
These exercises are available indefinitely for you to repeat as often as you like.
After purchase you will immediately receive an email with a private link to the program. If you do not receive the link within 5 minutes, please check your SPAM/ JUNK folder or email us: firstname.lastname@example.org
Day 1 – Foot MobilityMondaywe stretch, strengthen and mobilise the entire foot
Day 2 – Hip StretchesTuesdaywe gently stretch the glutes, quads, hip flexors
Day 3 – Leg StrengthWednesdaythese are small but highly effective exercises that will strengthen the legs
Day 4 – Thoracic MobilityThursdayone of our favourite set of exercises, we twist and open up the chest and thoracic
Day 5 – Arms & NeckFridaywe do neck stretches, work the back, focusing on keeping the shoulders down as the arms move
Day 6 – Hip MobilitySaturdaythis is about functional range of motion in the hips to open and mobilise
Day 7 – Pick your favouriteSundaywhat does your body need today? Pick one of the exercises in the week that you will most benefit from
Please consult your doctor before beginning this or any other fitness programs. Exercise is not without risks, and this or any other exercise program may result in injury. By engaging in these exercises, you agree that you do so at your own risk, and assume all associated risk of injury.