The fitness classes are not only fun, but also important to the health of area seniors.
"I need the workout to keep my body going," 90-Year-Old Carmen Plummer said.
Plummer is one of more than a dozen people who join in the classes twice per week, where movements are geared toward those in their golden years.
"I mean, we never exercised our eyes before and we never exercised our fingers to keep the joints good," 89-Year-Old Dora Q. Michael said.
A $5,000 dollar grant from the Skaggs Foundation has allowed the center to kick the classes up a notch with new equipment like bands, weights, and balls.
"[The instructor] used to not have anything. She made weights for me because I couldn't lift the heavy things, so this is good!" Plummer said.
As an organization that focuses on health throughout the region, Skaggs Foundation leaders say it's all about providing resources for all ages to remain active.
"Really, it's not just seniors but everyone, because as we age, there is a significant loss of muscle mass and strength," Executive Assistant to the President of Skaggs Foundation Ruby Comer said.
Those who workout at the center say the classes have also helped them remain independent.
"It really is a help for me to be able to move around and it makes me do it," Plummer said.
However, they say, it's not only about the fitness, but also about the friendships formed.
"People get out of the house and they come here and they interact so much. Everybody that comes in just says this is the most friendly place," Senior Center Board President Don "Pete" Peterson said.
Classes at the senior center are offered on Mondays at 12:45 p.m. and Thursdays at 9:45 a.m