An integral part of the Coach's canon is that there is one activity for everyone. Even if you thought PE was ruining your physical effort for a lifetime, there's something that changes your life for the better. And maybe that's … yoga on a paddleboard? Or hug? (This is rugby with hugs.) These are both things we did not know existed until the move list was published. It's a 50-member appeal – compiled by Lucozade Sport and judged by boxers like Anthony Joshua and English footballer Nikita Parris – by people who are changing people's lives by moving in new and unexpected ways.
It's an easy way to find something new and be inspired. So, scroll through to see if anyone is doing something that appeals to you. And even if this is not the case, you can visit the relocation list on the Lucozade Sport website to find ways to move around, including fitness classes and the like.
This is the first major service we use, the OpenActive initiative, which invites sports and fitness booking platforms to share their event data to help people find ways to engage in their region. As long as a website brings this information together, Lucozade Sport has to put together this new service.
And a standing O to everyone on the list, which we have reproduced in full and in alphabetical order below ̵
. 1 Al Hopkins, Edinburgh
Hopkins considered that traditional sports environments could be intimidating for the LGBTI + community, and therefore joined the Edinburgh Frontrunners, who are part of a global community that encourages LGBTI + people to join to move, to make friends and to belong.
. 2 Alex Gibson, Brentwood
After being diagnosed with motor neuron disease, Gibson began challenging MND, a charity dedicated to helping people with MND engage in memorable activities.
. 3 Asa Waite, Newport
Waite founded a basketball team, the Newport Aces, to encourage local children to move. He now leads seven teams and has hundreds of children participating in a sport that creates trust.
. 4 Bella Mackie, London
The author of Jog On a memoir about how running helped alleviate her anxiety, which became an instant hit in 2018. It has inspired thousands of people to take to the streets and run to improve their mental health.
. 5 Benjamin Wimbush, Manchester
Wimbush broke his neck eight years ago in a trampoline accident and suffered life-altering injuries. He started the # 20isplenty movement to help, connect and motivate people with disabilities, able-bodied and mentally challenged people.
. 6 Born in Barikor, London.
After working in a leisure center and realizing that he could not afford to attend, Barikor founded OurParks to change the way people exercise in common areas.
. 7 Carl Adams, Ashford
Together with partner Steve Denby, Adams founded Primal Roots, a social enterprise that conducts forest fitness classes that help people in recovery and homeless people rebuild their lives through movement and kinship.
8. Dr. Catherine Walter, Oxford
The 72-year-old Emeritus Applied Linguistics Fellow and captain of the Linacre College for Powerlifting at the University of Oxford, wants to encourage other women to weightlifting and believes that it's never too late to find a sport that you love.
. 9 Charlie Dark, London
Dark founded Run Dem Crew, a community where like-minded people can meet, share ideas, and run. The crew now has 500 members and regularly travels through London and other cities around the world.
10th Charlotte Roach, Chester
Following a near-fatal bicycle accident that put an end to her promising sporting career, Roach founded Rabble, a company that offers classic playground games as an in-depth training and has over 900 regular members in several British cities.
. 11 Charmaine Daley, Nottingham
When she was released for the third time, Daley attended a Zumba class and decided she wanted to do it for a living. She completed a training as a lecturer and began to organize Zumba networking events in her community. With determination, Daley was chosen to inspire others through the national This Girl Can initiative.
12th Dan Charlish, Hove
Charlish launched the Snow Camp to teach underprivileged skiers and snowboarders after a group of teenagers claimed that Xbox snow sports would come closest to winter sports. It's the UK's only charity that inspires young people in the city center to excel in snow sports.
. 13 Dan Edwardes, London
In 2005, Edwardes founded Parkour Generations, which today is the premier authority for parkour education. It is a multinational organization that conducts coaching certifications, school programs, workshops and major events in more than 45 countries worldwide.
fourteenth Dave Musgrove, Leeds
Musgrove has been involved in several access and conservation projects across all of Yorkshire limestone cliffs to ensure that there are safe places where people can share their passion and start climbing.
15th Dave Player, Newbury
Former Soldier of the Royal Engineers, Player suffered a spinal cord injury and launched Kartforce and Team BRIT with the goal of getting disabled and fighting veterans to overcome their problems by becoming part of a team again.
] 16. Dee Ripoll, Edinburgh
Ripoll founded Coldwater Surf and taught throughout France and her native Scotland. After two traumatic accidents, she moved to Edinburgh and re-founded the school to teach people of all ages to master the waves. She continues to surf all over the world.
17th Edwina Brocklesby, London
Brocklesby founded SilverFit 2013 to promote lifelong fitness. The organization conducts activities in various locations in London and offers OAP practice opportunities from Nordic Walking to Tai Chi.
18th Francesca Lewis, Swansea
Lewis started playing tennis at the age of eight and later became an elite player, but since then has been dedicated to helping disadvantaged people in Swansea between the ages of three and 98.
19th Gundeep Anand, London
Anand is the head behind The Last Stand, a street football tournament created to unite communities and reduce sports social, cultural and religious barriers. It has inspired similar events to begin all over the world.
20th Hannah Hawkey, Plymouth
Hawkey quit teaching and founded RockFit, a fitness class for heavy metal and rock soundtracks, a concept that has prevailed in Bristol and Glasgow as well as in Plymouth.
21st Helen Mackenzie, Ripon
Mackenzie founded the Ripon City Netball Club when she recovered from breast cancer and wanted something she could enjoy with her two daughters. It aims to inspire women of all ages to engage in competitive team sports and to harness the health and social benefits that come with it.
22nd Ivo Gormley, London
Bringing a newspaper for an older neighbor set off an idea for Gormley, who decided to combine running with good deeds. The resulting project is called GoodGym and is a community of runners who work to combat loneliness and isolation by (literally) running errands for those who need them and doing handcraft work for community projects.
23 Jen Blackwell, Preston
Blackwell founded DanceSyndrome, a group where similar people get together and experience happiness through dance.
24th Jess Melia, Leeds
Melia founded Rollin 'With The Girls, a skating group that inspired women to ride on the ramps and skateboard. Rollin 'With The Girls uses social media to arrange meetings, publish video clips and raise awareness.
25th John Croot, Chesterfield
Managing Director of Chesterfield FC's Community Trust, Croot pioneered modern walking football to engage over 50's in the region. It is now played in over 50 countries around the world, with more than 60,000 players in the UK alone.
26th Josh Landmann, Poulton-Le-Fylde
Landmann was paralyzed from the chest down after an accident and has since decided to keep moving. His involvement in a ToughMudder has become viral and enthusiastic people around the world. In April 2019, he broke the Guinness World Record for the fastest marathon, which was completed with a non-racing wheelchair.
27th Kate Rew, Somerset
Author Rew's love of outdoor swimming comes from childhood. In 2006, she discovered that swimming in rivers, lakes and seas is dwindling and founded the Outdoor Swimming Society with the aim of inspiring other people to swim outdoors and give them the information to do so safely. Starting with only a handful of floats, the society has launched a nationwide movement and has grown to over 70,000 members.
28th Katee Hui, London
When enthusiastic footballer Hui moved from Canada to London, she did not find enough opportunities for women to play football. She founded her own and founded the Hackney Laces, which today operate in three London boroughs as a social franchise and as an off-field program to inspire and support non-football participants.
29th Keith Whitton, Doncaster
Whitton goes the extra mile to inspire newbies to try out the sport he has loved for over 50 years, Rink Hockey. He rescued his local club, Sheffield Wildcats, from being disbanded in 2015 and has since gained strength with several teams competing against each other on a weekly basis.
30th Khadijah Safari, Milton Keynes
Safari founded the first women's martial arts club, Safari Kickboxing, as a safe haven where Muslim and non-Muslim women gather to train for self-defense and keep fit.
31. Lauren Gregory, Farnborough
Gregory founded Run Like A Girl after gaining confidence in a charitable ultra-marathon in which she participated. A social media contribution for local mothers turned into a running club with over 30,000 members across Warwickshire.
32nd Leanne Davies, Leatherhead
Davies founded a small Facebook group after struggling to maintain structured maturity after the birth of a second child. It started as three women, and six years later Run Mummy Run has reached over 62,000 members.
33rd Leanne Pero, London
In 2001, at the age of only 15, Pero founded The Movement Factory to make a lasting impression on the community through her love of dance, which has inspired over 500,000 young people to move.
34th Linda Hesselden, Plymouth
Hesselden is a licensee of Silver Swans, an initiative of the Royal Academy of Dance, with which students from the age of 55 can learn ballet. She has been active in the community for over 20 years, teaching everyone from preschoolers to men and women in their eighties.
35th Louisa Chatwin, Selston
For the past decade, Chatwin has taught hundreds of adults and children how to improve their skills on the ice. At the World Winter Games 2017 she was chosen as the head coach of the Special Olympics team after working with the para-skate star Meg McFarlane.
36th Mac Ferrari, London
The founder of Bikestormz and unofficial godfather of British #BikeLifeMovement, former gang member Ferrari, has encouraged thousands to participate in mass rides and promote the message of "Bikes Up, Knives Down".
37th Melanie Timberlake, Aylesbury
Timberlake overcame postnatal depression and brain surgery to inspire others through a shared love of sports. She is the manager of three disability teams and leads disability martial arts classes, which she honors with the prestigious Disability Coach of the Year award.
38th Michaella Robb, Angus
Robb was one of the first paddleboarding yoga teachers in the UK. After exploring the sport while traveling, she brought the concept to Scotland to inspire and motivate others to enjoy the sport in the great outdoors.
. 39 Oliur Rahman, London
Rahman has launched the Active Communities Network to motivate young people living in areas of severe deprivation to be interested in sports and physical activity and to make a career. The program supports members in a series of weekly sessions from boxing to basketball.
40th Paul Sinton-Hewitt, London
In 2004, Sinton-Hewitt, with 13 participants, launched Parkrun, the free 5km run, at Bushy Park in western London. There are now five million runners registered worldwide, and more than 280,000 people regularly race at 1,500 global events each week.
41st Phil and Shaun Webb, Glasgow
The brothers founded the Glasgow Ultimate Frisbee Club to establish and expand Scottish sports in universities, parks and communities.
42nd Philip Collins, London
Collins is chairman of Out To Swim, a water club for LGBTI + adults in London, Brighton and Bristol. It was founded 25 years ago by a small group of swimmers and is now the largest LGBTI + swimming club in Europe.
43rd Sarah Javaid, London
Javaid founded Cycle Sisters to help Muslim women connect and exercise through cycling. It started with a friend and her two sister-in-law and has now grown to over 50 members.
44th Shannia Richardson-Gordon, London
Richardson-Gordon became a trainer at Boxing Futures and the Limehouse Boxing Academy at the age of 19. She is passionate about how sport can help others and travels all over London to teach the mentally ill and the disabled and young offenders.
45th Simon Northcott, Worcester
Worcester Warriors rugby coach Northcott developed a passion for more inclusive sports and invented "Hugby", where scrums, line-outs and tackling are performed by hugging the opponent.
46th Skye Stewart, Wolverhampton
Stewart is the founder of Black Country Fusion FC, the first LGBTI + inclusive team to enter a non-gay league in the West Midlands. The open-minded club has formed a women's team and a veteran team for men over 35.
47th Sophia Warner, Ockley
WArner was born with cerebral palsy and became a Paralympic athlete. She founded the Superhero Series in 2016 to give disabled people the opportunity to play sports with their friends and family.
48th Tanayah Sam, Birmingham
Sam is a former convict who works with young people in schools and prisons who are threatened by joining gang culture. In its 12-week program, Cricket promotes social cohesion and distracts young people from crime and antisocial behavior.
49th Wendy Rumble, Maidenhead
Rumble leads a buggy-walking movement with an educational website, an online community, and a running club, Buggy Squad, to inspire parents and families to find freedom of movement.
50th Wendy Russell, Brighton & Hove
Russell set up the country's first clay hockey session at the Brighton & Hove Hockey Club and developed 40 new sign language signs for hearing-impaired players of all ages.