Airmill Air Runner
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Airmill Air Runner
Innovative technology - curved track
Full body cardio and strength workout
Self Powered and easy to operate
Heavy Duty frame - built to last
Factory load and step-tested
Perfect for home and gym use
Curved treadmill - more skill required
Beautifully crafted and designed
Wheels for easy movement
Extra and Options
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Airmill Air Runner Curved Treadmill
The Airmill Air Runner treadmill is unique in its design with a curved track made of interlocking slats. This design allows users to utilise the equipment without requiring any electricity whatsoever. The treadmill simply moves with gravity and user weight, allowing you to be in full control of your workout – a revolutionary design in the industry.
The Airmill Air Runner is an effective way to incorporate a full-body workout to your routine as the curved running service places a greater demand on the user than traditional motorised treadmills. For this reason, you can expect to burn up to 30% more calories when using the Airmill Air Runner for both walking and running. Built to withstand quick speed changes, the Airmill Air Runner is ideal for high intensity interval training, too. The unique curved running surface glides with virtually zero friction, allowing you to stop and start your workout with ease without having to navigate a variety of settings and electronic buttons. Users can control the track speed with their own body motion. The belt speed will increase as you walk on it and slow down when it detects a decrease in activity.
The curved treadmill is designed for cardiovascular exercises, offering a variety of functions for users. These include aerobic fitness, anaerobic power (speed training), anaerobic capacity (interval training), speed training (technical work, sprints, acceleration techniques), rehabilitative locomotor patterning and decreased ground reaction force training.
Self-Powered and Easy to Operate
As the Airmill Air Runner is completely powered by the user, the process to get started is quick and easy. Simply jump on the Airmill Air Runner and shift your body weight forward to walk, jog or run – depending on the speed and force you exert. You can slow or stop your Airmill Air Runner platform at any time by simply slowing down or stopping your movements. This allows for extra safety for the user, as there is no risk of system malfunction.
A further benefit of the Airmill Air Runner treadmill is the low level of maintenance required for owners and users. The Airmill Air Runner can run for up to 250,000km before needing a belt adjustment, belt change or slat swap. The Airmill Air Runner's motor free design allows for operational longevity and minimal upkeep.
Safer than Traditional Motorised Treadmills
As there is less friction due to the interaction between the belt system and the transport system, there is no heat generated when using the Airmill Air Runner curved treadmill. This eliminates the risk of friction burns and abrasions if the user were to slip or stumble while using the equipment. Additionally, the slat deck of a curved treadmill allows for a substantial amount of grip for users when compared to convention treadmills, which would typically use cotton-nylon belts.
Utilise Energy and Target Core Muscles
As the running belt operates via a self-propelling motion, the curved treadmill requires you to use more muscles (particularly your glutes and hamstrings) throughout your run. By minimising the vertical displacement of the body’s centre of mass (COM) on the treadmill slats, you will experience a natural increase in energy expenditure whilst using the Airmill Air Runner curved treadmill.
Easy assembly, Storage and Transportation
As the Airmill Air Runner curved treadmill does not require a motor for operation, there are no electrical requirements when assembling or transporting your equipment. Minimal labour is involved due to the small amount of screws, rods and cables needed for operation. The Airmill Air Runner curved treadmill measures 1700mm x 880mm x 1700mm.
- Motor-Free Treadmill / Indoor Running Machine
- Steel Frame & Handrails + Corrosion-resistant Hardware
- Weight: 130Kgs
- Built-In Handle and Transport Wheels
- Digital Console with HIIT and Heart Rate Programs
- Uses no Electricity - low carbon footprint
- For All Skill Levels
- Color: Black
- Low Maintanance
- Commercial Durability - Belt lasts for over 240000kms
- Maintain Correct form while running.
Michael BowmanOffering a review for a product such as this has some limitations: comparing it to similar products can be difficult unless you've been able to try several others for comparison. I can offer only the following with regard to my own experiences with treadmills - I've previously purchased a rather generic and cheap-ish powered mode from Ebay and, at a fitness expo in Sydney, I was able to use one of the Woodway devices that was my first exposure to 'motorless' treadmills. The basics: These devices are rather heavy so keep that in mind when considering such a device for home use. The specification page on this site (I think) lists it as 120Kg and the shipping weight as 130Kg; the company that delivered it quoted a figure of 168Kg when they talked of bringing the unit. Outside of the shipping container itself - and if you wanted to use the device without handrails - it's actually not physically all that big and the front wheels do offer up some reasonable mobility. My wife, not a large woman, was unable to do much with lifting to move it. I didn't have that issue. This is not a device to be taken onto the top floor of a block of units. The workout: This device is all about walking and running and doing so in a way that ought to be better for you (and your form) than a powered treadmill. There are Youtube videos available (for similar devices) that go into the mechanics of walking on this versus a powered treadmill. I have no reason to doubt than these are much better for you ergonomically than a power device. Having purchased a powered device previously I can confirm - as would anyone that's used one at a gym - that they tend to throw your legs backward and placing the foot down is quite hard on the knee as your reaching for a surface that is trying to push your legs backward. With the motorless device it's you that provides the momentum and you need a much more natural stride for that to work effectively. Second, when it comes to this device compared to one using power, the transition in speeds is much more under your control and there doesn't need to be the prolonged gradation in speed that happens when speeding up or slowing down the pace; it's obviously much better for HIIT on that basis. Claims for the device are that you 'can' burn 'up to' (I think I'm quoting correctly) 30% more calories that a standard treadmill. Such comparisons are always done with the best case scenario but I have no reason to doubt that this will make you work harder. The person on the treadmill is pushing the motion and the effort is therefore obviously greater than with a powered motor doing a significant amount of the work. I can easily pound on 15Ks on a walking path but I had a sweat going (in a rather cool garage in Winter) after around 6-7 minutes of a reasonable walking pace. I had planned to do a more rigorous test on this aspect by measuring heartbeat but it's hard to ensure there is a clear equivalence when inclines, etc are all taken into account. But this is much harder than a powered treadmill and, I think, harder than natural walking. Why? The Not-so-Good Bit: These devices are rather heavy and, if I were to tear one apart, I'd imagine that I'll find a rather large 'fly wheel' that's used inside the device to smooth out the motion. By absorbing some of the energy immediately and transferring that into a large and rotating heavy wheel the 'stop-start' motion of regular footsteps would be rather unworkable (it's similar to a vehicle that uses the very same device to smooth the engine.) Now, as mentioned previously, I had the option to use what is around a $15K device at a fitness convention. That item was wonderfully smooth and receptive to changes in pace (including stopping.) I noticed some slight irregularities in the device's resistance as if there were perhaps some issues of either contact or integrity of the 'fly wheel' component. It's not significant and it really doesn't detract too much but it you are working at a slower and lighter level, you can sometimes (perhaps every several steps) a slight easing of the resistance. I don't think it's a fault in this particular unit but rather a compromise required to reach this particular price point. It doesn't really detract from the workout experience but is the reason for four rather than five stars here. For those who want to get a workout comparable to what they might achieve with a natural walk/run, this is a good solution. I don't have to contend with weather, traffic or other. I can even get a small screen playing something via Chromecast to minimise boredom. Nice! I did read somewhere else - I can't think where now - that trying to use this immediately for a similar workout you've worked up might be a mistake. That is, if you're used to doing 10Ks or 30mins on a walk or on a powered tradmill, don't expect to replicate that here. This is harder and I couldn't achieve the same time that I was used to; it's discouraging in one way but that's