Flyfitness Studio

“If you can't fly then run, if you can't run then walk, if you can't walk then crawl,
but whatever you do you have to keep moving forward.”

/dr. Martin Luther King Jr./


In accordance with this thought was born Emőke Ritter’s circus artist idea to open a uniqe motion studio, to make the people who wish to move know the special beauty of circus life.


Emőke has been the part of international circus and vaudeville life for ages, among others she has been successful in the world famous Monte-Carlo Circus Festival. In her active years she has taken part in the Hungarian theatre life as well. Nowadays she is coordinating the motion studio, teaching and training amateurs and professionals, and occassionaly taking part in contemporary motion art.


A The Flyfitness Motion Studio was opened in March 2012 in Székesfehérvár, Hungary. The types of motions which are taught here are unique, special and help to form a healthy lifestyle effectively. In addition, in case of children they help the development of body-coordination and fine motory activities, which help to increase the school performance. Highly experienced instructors from different fields of art and sport are waiting for those who wish to exercise.

Ariel lyra

In the Flyfitness Studio we can take care of our body and soul in an unusual way, hanging in the air upside down. The classes are original and changeable, just to mention some, we have circus exercises, pole acrobatics, we can test ourselves on different aerial art equipments, such as the new aerial yoga rooted in the world of circus, that combines yoga and aerial gymnastics skills, and beside these dance and gymnastics appear. As a matter of curiosity it is all done in the air. The different yoga movements are done in a flexible silk hammock fitted to the ceiling. The exercises are streching, release stress, relaxes and freshens participants. Aerial yoga sweeps away the fatigue from the body and the soul, and soothings with flying.


It has become very popular in the United States immediately, and The New Yorker magazine claimed it the best new fitness program of the year.

Isn’t it a great idea to do something which lifts you up when everything pulls you down?