Liteboxer goes on the move

I’m sure I’m not the only one who has struggled to completely embrace home exercise because of a lack of room. Having to cope with a treadmill, bike, or, for that matter, a large, linked punching bag in New York City is already difficult enough. These firms have reacted with more adaptable solutions, such as Peloton’s Guide and Tempo’s Move.

Liteboxer is launching the appropriately titled Go, one of the most portal systems I’ve encountered. A pair of wrist-mounted sensors are the heart of the system. The firm decided to go with a subscription-based approach instead of the traditional upfront hardware expense.

A one-year payment of 16 per month or a two-year payment of 14 per month are the only options. Each one includes the necessary computer gear in the price. However, if you want to pay in full up front, you may buy the sensors for 100 and pay 19 each month. VR service subscribers or those who already possess Liteboxer devices may obtain access to the new service for free if they purchase the updated sensors.

The set also includes a tablet stand, 1-pound egg weights, and a carrying bag, in addition to the wrist-wrap sensors. Trainer-led on-demand exercises and a selection of music from the Universal Music Group collection are included in the associated app.

We have been working on the product for for a year now and are certain that Liteboxer Go is the perfect solution for those who want to work out anywhere they want, including at home. To me, the future of at-home fitness is all about ensuring that everyone can reasonably work out at home with fantastic content and avoid the bulky devices. Everybody should have the opportunity to be in shape, regardless of their financial situation.”

“Clunky hardware” may be harsh words coming from a firm that has made its reputation on large connected gadgets, but it’s nonetheless welcomed. It makes sense to provide more portable home workout options, and at 14 to 18 a month, you might call it “affordable” – it’s definitely less expensive than a gym subscription.

It’s possible that as interest in home robots dwindles, more businesses may turn their focus to more portable alternatives.