As a modification to the standard jumping jack, you can maintain a minimal impact on the joints while maintaining a high intensity of movement.
Seal Jacks Seal Jacks are performed by varying the limb patterns of a jumping jack. This move is identical to the jumping jack, but the arm patterns are different.
Squat Jacks are a leaping jack variation that utilizes the lower body!Additional variations of leaping jacks include squat jacks.
Adding to the squat jack, we will add an additional crisscross pattern with the feet. This requires slightly more inner quadriceps.
As you leap your feet back together, you will cross your right foot in front of your left, creating a crisscross pattern with your legs.
The punch-to jack enables you to use your upper back to deliver a kickboxing punch while incorporating a kickboxing element.
Plank jacks are a type of jumping jacks that are a core body exercise designed to strengthen the core muscles and increase the pulse rate.
Combine upper body and pectoral exercises with some cardio, and you have a push-up jack. Learn how to perform this exercise correctly in the section below.
Start in a high plank position with your shoulders directly over your wrists, your ankles pressed together, and your hips in line with your shoulders.
Begin with your feet together and your chest erects and up. Plant the fronds in front of you on the ground. Beginning a burpee by jumping or walking your feet back to a high plank position.
During a star jack, also known as a diamond jack, we will jump as high as possible off the ground, in contrast to a jumping jack, during which we remain relatively close to the ground.
Your feet should be approximately shoulder-width apart, and your torso should be held high. To initiate this movement, bend your knees into a half-squat position.