CrossFit Jane
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what is crossfit?

Cross·Fit (ˈkrôsˌfit): 

“…constantly varied functional movements executed at high intensity across broad modal and time domains."


 
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What does this mean to you?

It means becoming the most well-rounded, fittest version of yourself.


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The Moment ...

...you walk into CrossFit Jane you are an athlete. By taking that first step you are committing yourself to becoming fitter, healthier and ultimately happier with who you are.


Mechanics - Consistency - Intensity


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our coaches

OUR COACHES ARE ATHLETES THEMSELVES WHO HAVE COMMITTED TO BE CONTINUOUS LEARNERS AND STUDENTS IN THE AREAS OF MOVEMENT, FITNESS AND NUTRITION.  KNOWLEDGE IS POWER AND LEARNING TO CARE FOR OURSELVES AND OUR CHILDREN IS A LIFE LONG PROCESS.


 
 

CrossFit Main Site

explains the important role of education:

 

CrossFit is not easy and it’s not simple. To be fit and physically competent to handle all of the challenges in life is no small endeavor. As you work to become a fitter and healthier person, you will need to learn about:

 
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Movement

How to move safely and effectively.

 
 

Fitness

What it means to be fit. Its definition, the supporting theories, and how to go about attaining it in real life.

 
 

nutrition

Eat meat & vegetables, nuts & seeds, some fruit, little starch, and no sugar. Keep intake to levels that will support exercise, but not body fat.

Education is a big part of CrossFit.

When you start, you are not expected to have the knowledge you need.

CrossFit is an education about movement, fitness, nutrition and community.

All of these things require responsibility, common sense, and work to educate oneself using all the tools available in the community.


world class fitness in 100 words:

“Eat meat and vegetables, nuts and seeds, some fruit, little starch and no sugar. Keep intake to levels that will support exercise but not body fat. Practice and train major lifts: Deadlift, clean, squat, presses, C&J, and snatch. Similarly, master the basics of gymnastics: pull-ups, dips, rope climb, push-ups, sit-ups, presses to handstand, pirouettes, flips, splits, and holds. Bike, run, swim, row, etc, hard and fast. Five or six days per week mix these elements in as many combinations and patterns as creativity will allow. Routine is the enemy. Keep workouts short and intense. Regularly learn and play new sports.”


— Greg Glassman


To learn more, click here