Personal Training For Team Bonding

5 Jan No Comments Jane Fitness, Personal Training, Useful Tips


4 Fun Ways to Use Personal Training to Help with Team Bonding

The best way to have success in the workplace or in the weight room is to achieve some form of synergy. When you have synergy, you get a lot more done. When you combine personal training with team bonding, you can help unite a group to work and exercise together, which will boost productivity and assist people in sticking to their health goals. Here are some excellent team bonding exercises.

100 Reps

The goal of this workout is to balance team member contributions and develop strategies. Basically, you have a number of stations that focus on jumping, cardio, core, lower body, or upper body exercises. If you have teams of four, then each member must complete 20 repetitions of each exercise for a total of 80. Once each member is done with their set, the team must decide how they will divvy up the final 20 reps.

The Alphabet

The exercise is ideal for small teams of three or four and is geared toward building group cohesion and promoting creative thinking. The trainer calls out a letter of the alphabet and each team must recreate that letter. The leader lets the members create the letters however they want at first. But, we would eventually give specific direction to make the activity more challenging. For instance, we may specify if the letter is positioned on the floor or standing up.

The Circle Jump

This will develop comprehension and listening skills while making everyone laugh. You start with a large circle made by everyone holding hands. There are three drills with four commands each. For the first drill, everyone must say what the leader says and do what they say. Next, the team says what we say and does the opposite. Lastly, they say the opposite of what we say and do what we say. The commands include “jump left,” “jump right,” “jump out,” and “jump in.”

The Finisher

Finish up the workout with an exercise that helps build coordination and effort. Split the group up into partners on opposite sides of the room. The trainer will call out activities. Each time an activity is completed, a new movement will be added. Partners run to meet in the centre of the room, do the activity, and run back. For instance, partners could bump left shoulders and then right shoulders.

Used together or on their own, these exercises will help any group achieve much more than if they were to work on their own.