FARMER FLOWER PRINT by Casnaboty.
The gym is lacking the fresh air and varied background that many look to in outdoor workouts, but it does offer the ability to exercise when the environment is not cooperating. It provides a safe alternative to exercising in the dark, and if you can't tolerate cold or rain. The gym also carries a heavier, more regular price tag than outdoor fitness training, so you'll have to plan your budget accordingly.
The list of exercises you can do outside is a bit shorter than what you could accomplish at a typical fitness club, but can still prove immensely beneficial. Look to speed walking, running, jogging, swimming, surfing, bicycling and rock climbing. Many runners prefer the outdoors to a treadmill, as the constantly changing backdrop fights boredom and offers hillier courses. Most outdoor exercise forms are completely free, so not working out because you don't have the money for a gym membership is no longer a viable excuse. If you're new in town, a long running route gives you a chance to really explore and understand your surroundings. Rock climbing gives an intense upper body workout you can't find in most gyms, and allows you to visit a place you typically would not. Swimming and surfing also work your core and arms and immerse you in the height of summertime or warm weather activities.
As with any activity involving the great outdoors, you're limited by the seasons and extremities if you defer to outdoor fitness training. Few are willing to run in single-digit degree weather, so you may have to look to the gym during the winter months. The limited daylight in these months also prevents people from outdoor workouts, as it's often been dark for hours by the time many get home from work. Outdoor fitness activities like swimming and surfing are typically out of the question for year-round workouts, unless you're living in a year-round summer type of place, so you'll have to find other activities you can enjoy.