Socially conscious health for all and sundry

by Marie Rodriguez

WHEN junior college buddies Lionel Choong and Moses James picked up CrossFit 9 years ago, little did they know that their common hobby would lead them to begin a gym.

Socially conscious health for all and sundry 3

“We commenced CrossFit after completing our national career and fell in love with the sport and determined to delve deeper at some point during our university days. It became then that the idea of beginning our very private health club took off,” says Mr. Choong, co-founder of Innervate Fitness.

When Innervate Fitness began in 2015, its founders got down to regulate a generally held belief of CrossFit – which consists of an aggregate of cardio workout routines, frame weight sports (calisthenics), and Olympic bodybuilding – as a hobby best intended for the fit.

“There is an impression obtainable that it is a harsh and in-depth game, and as a result, human beings would possibly shrink back from trying it out, and that is where we desired to venture that opinion,” Mr. James tells The Business Times.

Off the bat, social awareness stood as a critical element in Innervate’s commercial enterprise. The fitness center has supported at-risk teenagers through Operation Broken Wing, a fitness charity motion.

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