Michael Phelps, Jessica Ennis-Hill, Tasha Danvers, Susie Rodgers and Jade Johnson all used floatation as part of their training programme.
Training to the level of performance needed to compete in the Olympic games demands conditioning of both the body and the mind. Floatation offers the opportunity to do both.
But the benefits of floatation are not just for the elite. Whether you are training to improve your performance on the field or in the dojo, aiming to top your personal best, or working to improve your strength and fitness, floatation can help you.
Floating is an excellent tool for accelerating rehabilitation from injury.
Floatation reduces blood pressure, reduces production of cortisol, slows heart rate, and improves circulation.
Floating breaks down of lactic acid, reduces muscular aches and pains after exercise, and empowers you to get back out there doing what you love.
But it also offers an unparalleled environment for limbering up that other muscle – the brain.
Every success begins in the imagination. Whether you are just starting with jogging, training for your first 5k run, or a committed athlete looking for that performance edge, training the imagination is vital.
Check this out for the the full story of how floatation can elevate your mental and physical game.