MILITARY OBSTACLE COURSES
Leadership, Discipline, Commitment & Ownership
The average professional sports team spends 95% of their time practicing team skills.
The average business team spends less than 5% on the same skill development. Both teams are expected to deliver winning results.
Sieger Outbound Adventure team provides you and your working team with a unique opportunity to practice being a high performing collaborative team that delivers winning results, quarter after quarter.
Our Outbound Learning platform is a constantly challenging environment that will test you and your work team’s collaboration, leadership, and teamwork skills, while forming connections and relationships with others. Communication skills are honed and developed, while different levels of trust are explored.
Our Obstacle courses allow participants to transcend office politics and share a common experience that serve as a benchmark for future performance. Participants are mentally and physically challenged, using hard work and the encouragement of a hard core Sieger Instuctors. Participants repeatedly achieve what they previously thought was impossible. Sieger Outbound Adventures Team has designed several programs geared for our clients. Our team will customize any program to fit your organisational goals.
Participants may skip any obstacle they are unwilling to try. But our Instructors will encourage fearful participants to try the easier obstacles first. Gradually, as their confidence improves, they can take their places in the normal rotation. Participants proceed from one obstacle to the next until time is called. They then assemble and move to the next group of obstacles.
Find below the list of Military Obstacle Courses Sieger Team can Facilitate:
Participants move forward under the wire on their bellies to the end of the obstacle. To reduce the tendency to push the crawling surface, it is filled with sand or sawdust to the far end of the obstacle. The direction of negotiating the crawl is reversed from time to time.
Participants walk up one inclined log and down the one on the other side to the ground. Tarzan. Participants mount the lowest log, walk the length of it, then each higher log until they reach the horizontal ladder. They grasp two rungs of the ladder and swing themselves into the air. They negotiate the length of the ladder by releasing one hand at a time and swinging forward, grasping a more distant rung each time.
Participants step over each log while alternating their lead foot or using the same one.
Participants climb over the swing log to the ground on the opposite side.
Participants move under the wire on their backs while raising the wire with their hands to clear their bodies. To reduce the tendency to push the crawling surface, it is filled with sand or sawdust to the far end of the obstacle. The direction of negotiating the obstacle is alternated.
Swing, Stop, and Jump
Participants gain momentum with a short run, grasp the rope, and swing their bodies forward to the top of the wall. They release the rope while standing on the wall and jump to the ground..
Participants vault over the logs using one or both hands.
Participants walk up the wall using the rope. From the top of the wall, they grasp the bar and go hand-over-hand to the rope on the opposite end. They use the rope to descend.
Participants approach the underside of the wall, jump up and grasp the top, and pull themselves up and over. They slide or jump down the incline to the ground.
Participants jump or climb to the first floor and either climb the corner posts or help one another to the higher floors. They descend to the ground individually or help one another down. The top level or roof is off limits, and the obstacle should not be overloaded. A floor must not become so crowded that participants are bumped off. Participants should not jump to the ground from above the first level.
Jump and Land
Participants climb the ladder to the platform and jump to the ground.
Participants climb the inclined ladder to the vertical ladder. they go to the top of the vertical ladder, then down the other side to the ground.
Participants step on the lower log and take a prone position on the horizontal logs. They crawl over the logs to the opposite end of the obstacle. Rope gaskets must be tied to the ends of each log to keep the hands from being pinched and the logs from falling.
The Tough One
Participants climb the rope or pole on the lowest end of the obstacle. They go over or between the logs at the top of the rope. They move across the log walkway, climb the ladder to the high end, then climb down the cargo net to the ground.
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