Altitude Training Room

Training in our Altitude Room is good for improving general health and improving performance for people living right here at sea level. Furthermore is is applicable to prepare people travelling to high altitude locations. It’s great for people of any ability level. You don’t need any experience at altitude in order to train in this unique environment. This big 650 square foot room is all at altitude and consequently you don’t need any masks. Altitude training conducted in an oxygen deficient (hypoxic) environment and is pursued for many reasons. Most commonly, it is utilized as a tool to trigger physiological changes in the body that are aimed at improving performance. The body’s most basic physiological response to a lack of oxygen is an increase in EPO (erythropoietin) and a resultant increase in red blood cells.  Red blood cells deliver oxygen to the body,  thus the increased number of red blood cells leads to improved oxygen delivery. Some of the most noteworthy scientifically backed research indicates:

  • Improved performance
  • Improved aerobic fitness
  • Increased strength
  • Pre-acclimation to high altitude locations
  • Accelerated recovery and return from injuries
  • Maintenance of fitness while injured
  • Increased fat metabolism
  • Increased mitochondria production
  • Increased energy production
  • Increased capillary density
  • Increased oxygen delivery

Training in our Altitude Training Room opens up a wide range of benefits and we hope integrating some train high and live low strategies will help you break through plateaus that were previously inaccessible. Olympic athletes train in a very similar altitude room at the Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs before they compete in places like Rio, which is at sea level!  Now YOU can train like an Olympian.

Our Altitude Training Room will adhere to the following general schedule so you can plan your training appropriately.

  • Monday – 9,000 feet
  • Tuesday – 10,000 feet
  • Wednesday – 11,000 feet
  • Thursday – 12,000 feet
  • Friday – 11,000 feet
  • Saturday – 12,000 feet
  • The first Sunday of each month will be at 14,000 feet.  The 2nd Sunday  will be 15,000 feet.  The 3rd Sunday will be 14,000 feet.  The 4th Sunday will be 15,000 feet.  The LAST Sunday of every month will be at a staggering 17,000 feet.  Follow us on Facebook to keep updated on the schedule.

NO Contracts – NO Initiation Fees – NO Monthly Dues

ClimbStation Climbing Treadwall and Altitude Room Equipment

Altitude Room General Use

$10hour
  • 5 Hour Punch Pass for $47
  • 10 Hour Punch Pass for $90
  • 20 Hour Punch Pass for $160
  • 30 Hour Punch Pass for $210
  • Cardio and strength training in altitude room, does not include use of ClimbStation

Altitude Room ClimbStation

$12hour
  • 5 Hour Punch Pass for $57
  • 10 Hour Punch Pass for $110 
  • 20 Hour Punch Pass for $200 
  • 30 Hour Punch Pass for $270
  • Use of all cardio and strength training equipment and shared ClimbStation usage (2 person max)

Altitude Room Mix Usage

$70Unlimited 1 Week
  • Unlimited 2 Week Pass $130
  • Unlimited 1 Month Pass $240
  • Use this pass to sign up for general cardio or Climbstation use
  • Best choice for the multi-sport athlete
  • 1 of 3 only ClimbStations in the United States

References

Bateer S, Tsuneo W, Sohee S, Tamotsu Y, Masao T and Toshio M, 2013. Effect of Hypoxic Training on Inflammatory and Metabolic Risk Factors: a Crossover Study in Healthy Subjects.

Czuba M, Waskiewicz Z, Zajac A, Poprzecki S, Cholewa J, Roczniok R, 2011. The Effects of Intermittent Hypoxic Training on Aerobic Capacity and Endurance Performance in Cyclists.

Galvin H, Cooke K, Sumners D, Mileva K, Bowtell J, 2013. Repeated Sprint Training in Normobaric Hypoxia.

ISSN 0362-1197, Human Physiology, 2007, Vol. 33, No. 2, pp. 199–206. © Pleiades Publishing, Inc., 2007. Changes in Autonomic Response and Resistance to Acute Graded Hypoxia During Intermittent Hypoxic Training.

Kon M, Ohiwa N, Honda A, Matsubayashi T, Ikeda T, Akimoto T, Suzuki Y, Hirano Y, Russel A, 2014. Effects of Systemic Hypoxia on Human Muscular Adaptations to Resistance Exercise Training.

Meeuwsen T, Hendriksen I, Holewijn M, 2001. Training-induced Increases in Sea-level Performance are Enhanced by Acute Intermittent Hypobaric Hypoxia.