top of page


We are so excited to provide you with a virtual wellness platform from the YMCA, available anytime from anywhere: Y Wellness 24/7. Y Wellness 24/7 provides live and on-demand group exercise classes from 50 YMCAs representing Connecticut, Massachusetts, Michigan, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and Wisconsin. The platform also includes access to 1000s of on-demand classes from instructors nationwide including classes in training, mindfulness, nutrition, stress management, and more.

Please click the link below to request your login.

Click Here - BurnAlong  

Please be sure to choose Muskegon YMCA as your location in order to get the membership at no cost. If you have any questions, you can always call

Kelli at 855-278-6836.

Classes Listed Below

media ymca classes.png

When in doubt, check it out

 By Mayo Clinic Staff

Regular exercise can help you control your weight, reduce your risk of heart disease, and strengthen your bones and muscles. But if it's been awhile since you've exercised and you have health issues or concerns, it's a good idea to talk to your doctor before starting a new exercise routine.

When to check with your doctor

Although moderate physical activity such as brisk walking is safe for most people, health experts suggest that you talk to your doctor before you start an exercise program if any of the following apply:

  • You have heart disease.

  • You have type 1 or type 2 diabetes.

  • You have kidney disease.

  • You have arthritis.

  • You're being treated for cancer, or you've recently completed cancer treatment.

  • You have high blood pressure.

If you haven't exercised regularly in a while, you may generally start exercising at a light to moderate level without seeing your doctor and gradually increase your activity.

You may also check with your doctor if you have symptoms that may be related to heart, lung or other serious disease such as:

  • Pain or discomfort in your chest, neck, jaw or arms at rest or during physical activity

  • Dizziness, lightheadedness, or fainting with exercise or exertion

  • Shortness of breath with mild exertion, at rest, or when lying down or going to bed

  • Ankle swelling, especially at night

  • A rapid or pronounced heartbeat

  • A heart murmur that your doctor has previously diagnosed

  • Lower leg pain when you walk, which goes away with rest

Finally, the American College of Sports Medicine recommends that you see your doctor before engaging in moderate or vigorous exercise if:

  • You have heart disease, kidney disease, or type 1 or 2 diabetes, but no symptoms, and you don't normally exercise

  • You have any symptoms of heart disease, kidney disease, or type 1 or 2 diabetes


bottom of page