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Fitness Videos

Exciting news! We're welcoming two highly qualified instructors that will help you crush your fitness goals, shake up your routine, and offer a new source of motivation! Brook Benten, B.S. in Exercise and Sport Science from Texas State University. Masters of... read more

fitness videos


Background: People with disabilities face barriers to in-person physical activity (PA), including a lack of adaptive equipment and knowledgeable instructors. Given this and the increased need for digital resources due to widespread COVID-19 lockdowns, it is necessary to assess the accessibility of digital fitness resources for people with disabilities. To investigate whether YouTube fitness content creators have made videos accessible to people with disabilities would be informative about access to PA during COVID-19 and could also provide insight into the feasibility of individuals who are disabled relying on YouTube for PA in a post-COVID-19 world.

Objective: This study aims to ascertain if disability-friendly PA videos on YouTube are accessible through searching general fitness terms and whether a change in the availability of accessible fitness resources for people with disabilities occurred on YouTube between before and during the COVID-19 pandemic on "Hospital/Medical Institutions," "Individual(s)," and "Other(s)" channels. Secondary aims are to investigate if different categories of YouTube channels produce more accessible fitness content and highlight any disparities in disability-friendly PA content on YouTube.

Results: The analysis revealed a statistically significant increase in viewership of fitness content on YouTube (P=.001) and in fitness content generated by Hospitals/Medical Institutions (P=.004). Accessible terms applicable to people with disabilities had minimal appearances in 2019 (21 videos) and 2020 (19 videos). None of the top viewed fitness videos that populated on YouTube from 2019 or 2020 were accessible.

Conclusions: The proportion of accessible disability-friendly videos remains diminutive relative to the prevalence of disability in the general population, revealing that disability-friendly videos are seldom findable on YouTube. Thus, the need for disability-friendly fitness content to be easily searched and found remains urgent if access to digital fitness resources is to improve.

Background: The COVID-19 pandemic has drastically changed the physical activity (PA) landscape through the closures of gymnasiums, schools, and many outdoor spaces. Physical distancing guidelines have also reduced opportunity for PA. The popularity of free web-based home fitness videos on video hosting platforms (eg, YouTube and Instagram) has spiked during the pandemic. Many web-based fitness videos offer a convenient, accessible, and cost-effective means of engaging in PA through regularly posted videos or discrete programs. Notably, traditional PA programs often suffer from poor adherence and high dropout rates, despite many advantages over web-based workout programs (eg, equipment, feedback, and in-person engagement). Thus, notwithstanding clear advantages of these web-based fitness videos, their ability to maintain long-term engagement and adherence is unknown.

Objective: We explored patterns of engagement (ie, views, likes, and comments) for channels posting daily or program-based web-based fitness videos since the declaration of COVID-19 as a pandemic, over 4 months. Our secondary objective was to examine potential moderators of engagement metrics.

Conclusions: Despite raw engagement metrics, each channel demonstrated peak engagement with the initial video followed by decreased engagement with subsequent videos. As many countries maintain restrictions on traditional PA facilities owing to the COVID-19 pandemic, determining methods to improve engagement and adherence with web-based fitness videos becomes increasingly important.

Danielle Hildreth is a registered nurse and certified personal trainer. She works full time in a labor and delivery unit, and her fitness background includes personal training, HIIT, yoga sculpt, and dance.

Her unique, fun personality brings a fresh breath of honesty that has transformed the way many women approach fitness. Her goal is to show women that they can lift weights, eat delicious and nutritious food, and achieve the results they want.

As a former bodybuilder, his channel offers tips on increasing your muscular size and strength through weightlifting. His fun personality paired with his immense knowledge of physical training will help you achieve your fitness goals.

Focused on science and results, Natacha Océane brings a unique approach to the YouTube fitness community. Her videos focus on strength training and full-body workouts while also teaching her viewers the science behind fitness to achieve long-lasting results.

Stephanie Buttermore is a fitness enthusiast with a doctoral degree in pathology and cell biology. Her background in science and passion for a healthy lifestyle has helped her design high quality exercises that can help you build muscle and strength.

Run by Chris Heria and his team of trainers, THENX provides a great way to help you get in better shape. Most of their workouts require minimal equipment or just your body weight, making fitness easy accessible and affordable for many.

Kola Olaosebikan is a certified personal trainer who strives to bring fitness into the homes of millions. She offers at-home strength training and cardio exercises (requiring minimal equipment) that can help you see results quickly.

Cassey Ho, the founder of Blogilates, has been a top fitness YouTuber for over a decade. As a certified personal trainer and Pilates instructor, she offers a unique approach to fitness by providing Pilates-inspired workouts that require little to no equipment.

The more popular YouTube fitness stars have millions of subscribers and hundreds of thousands of hits per video. Viewers are attracted by their convenience and their low cost, said Carol Garber, a professor of movement science at Columbia University, but they should proceed with caution.

Smith is a bestselling DVD fitness star who started seriously posting YouTube content about a year ago. To date, the certified fitness instructor has logged over 13 million views. Two of her most viewed videos, low-impact walking and lower body exercises for people with bad knees, are the reason beginners love her.

Overall, the Nike Training Club videos are a great foray into the fitness space for Netflix, and they come at a perfect time for anyone looking to up their workout game without leaving home, or subscribing to yet another streaming service.

No matter where you are on your fitness journey, you'll find a good cardio workout on the PopSugar Fitness channel. It is divided up into categories so you can find just what you're looking for -- including workouts for beginners, vigorous high-intensity interval training (HIIT) videos and targeted workouts for your abs and butt.

No list of YouTube fitness channels is complete without Blogilates. This widely popular channel has close to 4.5 million subscribers and focuses on POP Pilates, PIIT28 and Bootcamp Sculpting. If you have no clue what those are, don't worry. You don't need to understand it to enjoy these workouts.

Boxing is an a fantastic way to break a sweat while releasing pent-up stress. Nate Bower, a certified boxing instructor and competitive athlete, shows you how to get started with boxing on his fitness channel, NateBowerFitness. Then he shows you how to crank up the intensity in 20-minute videos.

There are critical first steps to consider when creating and recording a fitness video smoothly and effectively. Though much more can be discussed on how to use editing software and tools to add music, text, and effects to increase the professional look of your videos, these tips will get you started; especially if recording videos is new for an online class.

Once this purpose is known, it is much easier to prepare accordingly and implement action steps. For example, If the video intends to provide a high-quality intermediate step workout, then it is important that the movements are challenging, and that the education within the video does not take away from the workout itself. Alternatively, if the purpose of the video is to educate on a specific topic, or promote fitness services, it will be important to make sure there is enough content to interest your participants. Knowing the primary motivation behind recording the video leads to effective planning.

Similarly, practice the exercises that you plan to demonstrate in the workout video. This is similar to what is done while preparing for a live fitness class. When preparing in either context, it is crucial to test out the exercises first so that you know that you can effectively perform the movement before teaching others. All exercises you pick should be ones that you can comfortably and safely do on video since participants consider you the expert. 041b061a72


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