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Ironman Gravity 1000 Inversion Table
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- Sturdy inversion table that may help reducing back stress and stimulating circulation
- Durable tubular steel frame, tough nylon backrest, and powder-coated finish
- Tough rubber non-skid floor stabilizers; inverts up to 180 degrees
- Ergonomically molded ankle cushions; supports up to 300 pounds
- Folds for storage; measures 25 x 62 x 49 inches (W x H x D); weighs 46 pounds
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From the manufacturer
IRONMAN Gravity 1000 Inversion Table
The IRONMAN Gravity 1000 inversion table is built with a durable tubular steel frame with a scratch resistant powder coated finish. The table can support up to 300 lbs and user height up to 6 feet 6 inch. It has tough rubber non-skid floor stabilizers that provide stability when inverting. Extra-long safety handles provide easy return to the upright position and vinyl safety covers are added for safety. The backrest consists of tough nylon that is extremely durable, yet comfortable when the table is in use. The ergonomically molded ankle holders provide comfort and security. To help with storage, when not in use, the Gravity 1000 can be folded.
Inversion may help reduce back stress and strain by relieving pressure on the vertebrae discs and ligaments. It may help reducing fatigue and relaxes the overall body. Inversion may also help promoting stimulation of blood circulations resulting in relief of stiff muscles and increasing body flexibility improving athletic performance. Just 5 or 10 minutes of inversion every day may help relieving lower back aches and pain due to sitting, standing or any other cause of muscle stress.
Product Dimensions and Weight
Dimensions: 49L x 25 W x 62H inch. Weight: 46 lbs.
At a Glance
- Extra Long Safety Handles
- Secure Ankle Locking System
- Comfortable Backrest
- Inverts up to 180 degrees
- Supports up to 300lbs
- Folds for storage
- Height adjustment up to 6'6"
- Durable Steel Frame
- Safety vinyl side covers
- Adjustable safety tether strap
- 1 Year limited warranty
Anything is Possible!
Extra Long Safety Handles
Foam covered extra-long safety handles for easy return to the upright position.
Secure Ankle Locking System
Durable spring loaded ankle locking system with ergonomically molded ankle cushions provides security and comfort.
Comfortable and durable nylon backrest.
Non-Skid Floor Stabilizers
Tough rubber non-skid floor stabilizers to prevent any movement during inversion.
Durable Steel Frame
Durable tubular steel frame with scratch resistant powder coated finish.
User Height Up to 6 feet 6 inch
User height adjustment up to 6 feet 6 inch.
300 lbs Weight Capacity
Supports up to 300 lbs user weight.
|Ironman Gravity 1000 Inversion Table||Exerpeutic 175SL Inversion Table with ‘Surelock’ Safety Ankle Ratchet System and Lumbar Support||Exerpeutic 275SL Inversion Table with the Ultra Safe Surelock Ratchet Ankle Locking System|
|Weight Capacity||300 lbs.||250 lbs.||300 lbs.|
|Angle Locking System||Pull Pin Ankle Cushion System||Palm-Activated Double Lock Ratchet System||Palm-Activated Double Lock Ratchet System|
|Special Feature||During Nylon Backrest and Heavy Duty Frame||Lumbar Pillow and 3 Angle Position Adjustable Rear Cross Bar||4 Angle Position Adjustable Control Pin|
The Ironman® Endurance 100 inversion table is built with a strong steel frame and scratch-resistant powder-coated finish. It has a soft, foam-covered backrest for comfort when inverting, and extra-long safety handles provide easy return to the upright position.
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Top customer reviews
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I purchased the Teeter Hangup table for my personal use. Very satisfied except that the leg clamps at the bottom are not nearly as comfortable as the Ironman. I am 6'4" and weigh 220, so that may be an issue. My wife does not have any discomfort at all.
My daughter and her husband really liked the benefits of inversion after using our Teeter (they find no discomfort either). But because of the leg clamp issue I researched other alternatives.
As a result we purchased this Ironman for them as a gift and it is a LOT more comfortable for me at the ankles and feet than the Teeter type leg clamps. Otherwise, the construction is equivalent in quality.
Other differences to consider:
Teeter allows the table to move further from your back when fully inverted. This allows more freedom to do more exercises without bumping the back.
Another thing you may want to consider is the ease of folding and moving to another place or for storage. The Teeter is easier, as the Ironman requires a wrench; the teeter does not.
The last difference to consider is that the foot rest on the Teeter is easier to adjust, an issue if more than one person uses it and they are significantly different in height and/or weight. The Ironman requires a wrench, the Teeter does not. It is more an issue for the Teeter because the leg clamps are not as comfortable as the Ironman, as I stated earlier, and both need to be adjusted for a proper and comfortable fit.
All in all, if I would have to do it again, I would buy the Ironman for myself. It was about $180 cheaper at the time. You could buy two Ironman Inverters for the price of a Teeter! The slight inconveniences of the Ironman over the Teeter would not warrant this price difference to me, because the leg clamps of the Ironman are significantly more comfortable.
As for the health benefits here, I do not think they are overstated. After a long day on my feet, or just exercising, it literally makes me feel like new. I feel "decompressed," and have more bounce in my joints. I feel more flexible. It allows me to recover from an activity faster.
My daughter, who trains for marathons, says that after a long training run, she feels so much better after inverting, recovers faster, and does not have any back or joint issues like she did before. She just ran the Pittsburgh Marathon, and the first thing she did when she got home was to "hang." She claims immediate relief and faster recovery time.
So no matter which inverter you get, it is an easy way (5-10 min) to feel sooooo much better. I can't recommend this activity more highly.
My table came quickly, packed in a large flat cardboard box. Too big to handle easily, but also not too heavy to move into the house by myself. Right out of the box, I found damage to the legs--one side had an ugly series of scratches. It looks like it’s been keyed. Couldn’t see any damage to the box that would account for it during shipping, so it looks like it happened at the factory. Not a structural thing, but still annoying.
Assembly--Start to finish, it took me 1 hour and 45 min. And 15 min of that was unpacking all the parts and going for my tools. Yes, as others have said, you really need your own screwdriver and wrenches or ratchet/sockets. The tools that come with are good only for causing frustration. If you are fairly comfortable with reading diagrams and assembling things, this goes together pretty easily. A 2nd set of hands will come in useful but isn’t crucial. I had no problems with parts not aligning, stripped holes, bad welds or anything of that nature. The small parts--bolts, wrenches etc--came sealed on a piece of cardboard. Nothing was labeled, so expect to spend a bit of time figuring out which bolt is which. The parts list has things like “Bolt M6*25”, no dimensions to help out.
Here’s the 1st BUT. My instruction sheets were assembled with some of the pages upside down and others completely missing. Fort’ly the pdf file is available online [...] EDIT for some reason the website is not showing up in my review. However, if you google instructions for this model, the fitdir site that comes up is the correct location.
2nd BUT. The instruction diagram makes it appear that the Steel heel cup and liner are in 2 separate pieces. I spent another 5 minutes trying to find the steel cup until I finally figured out that they were pre assembled. It does say that some pieces are preassembled, but that little bit is on the parts list page, not with the assembly instructions. (photo 2)
3rd BUT. Step 5 says Attach one Steel Heel Holder Bracket (7) and one Rubber Heel Holder (31) to one end of the Rod (9) Un hunh. Not unless you have the Hulk on hand. You must compress the Rubber pad in order to get the rod thru the hole in the steel bracket. To make matters worse, there is a cap on the end of the rod, and a little tab on the bracket catches on this. I had to brace the boom on the floor and lean on it to accomplish this step, and this one step took longer and more effort than any other. For the 2nd pair of holders, I had an epiphany. Here’s my fix: Get a dull pairing knife (see the pics ) and carefully pry off one of the rubber caps--they have flaps like a salad bottle pouring spout. Once it’s off, it is MUCH easier to slide the heel hold on. ONce you finish this section, just push the end cap back into place. NOTE: that little tab fits into a slot on the rod that restricts the amount the heel cups pivot. It was the only part that seems flimsy to me. (photos 1 and 3)
4th BUT Step 6 says to slide the adjustable foot bar onto the boom and attach with bolts in 2 of the holes. No hints as to which two holes. I suggest that once you have slid the bar on the boom, put on the shoes you expect to wear while using the equipment, straddle the boom and stand on the foot bar. Move the boom up and down until you find the place where the heel cups fit you best and note which holes are showing. The parts are fixed in place with 2 bolts and locking nuts, not very adjustable, in my opinion.
5th BUT. The instructions on actual use are vague and moreover, if more than one person plans to use this thing, it does not switch easily between settings. The instructions said to put the pivot arms in the bracket in the bottom hole until you are comfortable with the equipment. WHICH is the bottom hole is not readily apparent. And it says “simply pull them out to adjust.” It fails to mention that you will have to DISASSEMBLE the arms, pivot rings and brackets to do it. Or if not, I haven’t been able to figure out how to accomplish it. Once assembled, I set the boom to my height (5’4”) and tried it out. Whooops! It went over backwards like dropping a stone and I had to haul on the handlebars to get back up right. Ok, obviously that balance point was all wrong. The boom is labeled with heights in 1” increments and then a weight beside the height. Ok, I reset the boom to my weight. Hopped on again. This time it wouldn’t go back at all. So I tried a 3rd time, going for somewhere about halfway between my weight and height and that worked pretty well.
6th BUT the heights/weights markings are printed on a cheap stick on label. After moving the boom in and out a few times, the label has already been damaged. I suggest that once you have determined your balance point, mark the boom with a sharpie.
BUT--and this is the biggest BUT of all--
THIS TABLE IS NOT FOLDABLE. REPEAT: NOT FOLDABLE. I tried every configuration under the sun and it would not fold for storage. Yes the legs fold together but whoever said that the foldable dimensions were 20” x 30” was dreaming or using a very different measurement system. If you will look at the instructions sheet on the page where it says it ‘folds for storage’ please note that it shows the table separate from the legs. In other words you have to DISASSEMBLE COMPLETELY. From the diagram you even would have to remove the arms. In my world, this is not folding for storage, it is a complete and total breakdown.
I ordered this model specifically because it said it was foldable and I have limited space to keep it and I am extremely annoyed. The company, the better business bureau and Amazon will all shortly be receiving letters of complaint. I’d send it back if I could but the costs would be prohibitive.
To sum up, the table is solidly constructed. The operation (once you find the balance point) is smooth. Assembly was relatively easy. The nylon table bed is not the greatest, but I’m not planning to sleep on it, and for a few minutes of inversion, it will be just fine. THe ankle locking assembly was actually more comfortable (for me) than the expensive Teeter table that I tried before. If you have a room for your exercise equipment where this can sit fully assembled, and if only one person will be using it regularly, I think you will be reasonably happy with the product. If you have a tiny apartment, or limited floor space, this is not the inversion table for you. ON the basis of construction and use, I would give it 4 stars --the difficulty in adjustments costs it that 5th star. However, since I specifically wanted a folding storable piece of equipment, I cannot give this more than 2 stars.