Vaulting boxes explained

06 April 2017

One, two, three, jump!
Jumping is part of a P.E.-lesson. Getting ready, jump and land, fall or roll. A vaulting box is a must-have for every sports hall. There are numerous ways of using a vaulting box in a P.E.-lesson. We would like to give you a bit of inspiration, using some examples.

Vaulting boxes Janssen-Fritsen

Vaulting boxes Janssen-Fritsen
A Vaulting box with lateral openings in top section or intermediate section, can be combined with various things.
A connecting rod, together with an intermediate deck makes a raised surface in just a couple of minutes.

Vaulting boxes Janssen-Fritsen

Put a springboard in front of the vaulting box, or a trampoline in between, to jump onto another vaulting box. Or hook a gym bench in, to practice balance when walking from box to box.
Vaulting boxes Janssen-FritsenVaulting boxes Janssen-Fritsen

Another kind of vaulting box is the Multibox. This is a box with a pull-out step, and storage drawer.
A chicken ladder to train balance, a wooden slide, a zigzag ladder and an aluminium ladder double the fun!
Vaulting box Multibox Janssen-Fritsen

Last but not least: the Jumper. Playful with one red side and one blue, this is the vaulting box for young kids.
On all sides there are holes for hooks or to link all sorts of playing equipment. Such as a flexible plank, gym bench, extra intermediate sections and a connecting rod.
Vaulting box young kids Janssen-Fritsen