Cardio Machines

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  1. Nestfair 16 ft. Green Round Outdoor Trampoline with Enclosure
    Rating:
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    Lease to Own at
    est. $29 /week*
  2. Echelon - Stride 10 Sport Manual Incline Treadmill with Cushioned Deck - Black
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    Lease to Own at
    est. $21 /week*
  3. Nordictrack Commercial 1250 Treadmill - Black
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    Nordictrack Commercial 1250 Treadmill - Black
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    Lease to Own at
    Special Price
    est. $80 /week*
    Lease to Own at
    was
    est. $100 /week*
  4. Urevo - U1 Under Desk Treadmill & Walking Pad - Black
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    Lease to Own at
    est. $16 /week*
  5. Urevo - SP1 Lite Under Desk Treadmill & Walking Pad - Black
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    Lease to Own at
    est. $13 /week*
  6. XTERRA Fitness TR300 Folding Treadmill
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    Lease to Own at
    est. $37 /week*
  7. ProForm - Carbon EL - Black
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    ProForm - Carbon EL - Black
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    Lease to Own at
    Special Price
    est. $35 /week*
    Lease to Own at
    was
    est. $40 /week*
  8. ProForm Carbon TL Treadmill - Black
    Rating:
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    Lease to Own at
    est. $31 /week*
  9. 60-inch Round Safari Explorer Mini Bouncer w/ Enclosure
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    Lease to Own at
    est. $6 /week*
  10. Echelon - Stride 30 Sport Smart Foldable Exercise Treadmill with Cushioned Deck - Black
    Sale
    Echelon - Stride 30 Sport Smart Foldable Exercise Treadmill with Cushioned Deck - Black
    Rating:
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    Lease to Own at
    Special Price
    est. $26 /week*
    Lease to Own at
    was
    est. $31 /week*
  11. Bowflex Treadmill 10 - Black
    (3.8)
    Lease to Own at
    est. $115 /week*
  12. 14 ft. TRAMPOLINE WITH SWING-METAL WITH SLIDE
    Rating:
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    Lease to Own at
    est. $53 /week*
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New Year's resolutions can be tough, especially when it comes to losing weight and working out. Leaseville’s ellipticals for lease could help. Getting to the gym every evening isn’t always doable, but purchasing in-home gym equipment can be a tough decision. Will it fit in your space? Is it the right piece of equipment to achieve the goals you’re working toward? Does it fit your lifestyle? Will your budget allow such a big purchase? You may try to ask all of these questions at the store before buying, but you can’t really know the answer until the equipment is in your home. Most stores only have a short return window, and you may end up stuck with a piece of gym equipment that doesn’t meet your requirements.

Instead of blowing the budget, why not try our rent-to-own treadmills? Leasing your gym equipment allows you to answer every question without a time limit or large upfront cost. Maybe you’re looking for a basic treadmill model to see what features you really need; our Stamina Magnetic Treadmill starts at just $14 per week. Or if you want a luxe gym experience, our Bowflex Treadmill 22 can be in your home for just $133 per week. If a treadmill isn’t what you’re looking for, check out our ellipticals for lease. We carry models ranging from $9 per week to $88 per week. Or check out our Proform - CX Exercise Bike for just $25 per week. Whatever your budget, Leaseville has you covered.

Leasing allows you the freedom to try out hundreds of different machines. If our rent-to-own treadmills aren’t your style, check out our exercise bikes, rowing machines, and even trampolines. There’s no limit to how many products you can sample. Keep them in your home for as long as you’d like to get a feel of what works for you. If you don’t love it, send it back anytime, there are no down payments or commitments. And once you find your perfect machine, continue with your low bi-weekly payments for one year to own it! Start working toward your resolutions today with in-store pickup or home delivery.

How do I get a treadmill on a payment plan?
Leaseville offers treadmills starting at $14 per week. After one year of bi-weekly payments or early buyout, you own the treadmill. 

What can I use instead of a treadmill?
If a treadmill isn’t for you, check out our other cardio equipment, including exercise bikes, ellipticals, rowing machines, steppers, and trampolines. We have options to fit any budget and lifestyle.

There are many alternatives to using a treadmill for exercise, depending on your goals and fitness level. Here are some options:

  1. Outdoor running or walking: Running or walking outside is a great way to get cardiovascular exercise and can be more interesting and challenging than using a treadmill. You can explore different routes and terrain, which can help to keep you motivated.
  2. Elliptical machine: An elliptical machine is a low-impact option that can provide a full-body workout. It simulates the motion of running, but without the impact on your joints.
  3. Stationary bike: A stationary bike can provide a great cardiovascular workout and is easy on your joints. You can adjust the resistance and incline to make your workout more challenging.
  4. Rowing machine: A rowing machine provides a full-body workout and can be a great way to build strength and endurance. It is low-impact and can be less stressful on your joints than running.
  5. High-intensity interval training (HIIT): HIIT workouts involve short bursts of high-intensity exercise followed by periods of rest or lower-intensity exercise. You can use bodyweight exercises or free weights to create a challenging and effective workout.
  6. Dance or aerobics: Dancing or aerobics can be a fun and effective way to get your heart rate up and burn calories. You can find classes at a local gym or studio or follow along with videos online.

Which one is better: the elliptical or the treadmill?

Whether an elliptical or a treadmill is better depends on your fitness goals, preferences, and physical limitations. Here are some factors to consider when deciding between an elliptical and a treadmill:

  1. Impact on joints: Ellipticals are low-impact machines that are easier on your joints than treadmills, which can be beneficial if you have joint pain or are recovering from an injury.
  2. Cardiovascular benefits: Both ellipticals and treadmills can provide a good cardiovascular workout, but treadmills may provide a slightly more intense workout as they require you to support your body weight.
  3. Calorie burn: Both machines can help you burn calories and lose weight, but the number of calories you burn will depend on the intensity of your workout and the duration of your exercise.
  4. Variety: Ellipticals typically have handles that move in coordination with your leg movements, which can provide an upper-body workout. Treadmills may offer more workout variety, such as incline settings or speed intervals.
  5. Convenience: If you prefer to exercise at home, both ellipticals and treadmills are convenient options. However, treadmills tend to take up more space than ellipticals.

Both ellipticals and treadmills can be effective for cardiovascular exercise and weight loss. If you have joint pain or are recovering from an injury, an elliptical may be a better choice due to its low-impact nature. If you prefer a machine that offers more workout variety or has a smaller footprint, a treadmill may be a better option for you. Ultimately, the best choice will depend on your individual needs and preferences.


Is an elliptical worth the money?
Overall,  Ellipticals are a quick way to burn a lot of calories with low impact on your body. An elliptical is a perfect choice if you’re looking for one machine that will burn calories and build muscle; it does the work of several pieces of equipment for one price.

Here are some factors to consider when deciding if an elliptical is a good investment for you:

  1. Your fitness goals: If you're looking to improve your cardiovascular fitness, lose weight, or tone your muscles, an elliptical can be an effective tool. Ellipticals provide a low-impact workout that is easy on your joints, making it a good choice for people who have joint pain or are recovering from an injury.
  2. Convenience: Having an elliptical at home can be convenient, as it allows you to exercise at any time without having to go to a gym. This can be especially important for individuals with busy schedules or those who prefer to exercise at home.
  3. Long-term cost savings: While ellipticals can be a significant investment upfront, they can save you money in the long run if you use them consistently. You won't have to pay for a gym membership or commute to a gym, which can add up over time.
  4. Other options: Other exercise options can provide a similar low-impact workout, such as a stationary bike or rowing machine. If you have limited space or budget, you may want to consider other options before investing in an elliptical.
  5. Quality and features: The quality of an elliptical can vary, and higher-end models may come with more features, such as adjustable incline or resistance levels. Consider the features that are most important to you and your budget when choosing an elliptical.

An elliptical can be a good investment for individuals who prioritize convenience, joint health, and cardiovascular fitness. However, it's important to weigh the cost against your individual needs and preferences to determine if it's worth the investment for you.