How a rolling workout can help you get in shape

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Kamille Gilmore wants to get grown-ups roller skating.

For the last year, the Decatur, Georgia since mother has been offering "Kameo Roll," a workout on wheels.

Before class, members gather, warming up to a DJ, holding water bottles in their hands as weights.

"We are like a non-stop party on wheels," Gilmore jokes.

Gilmore is out to prove no one is too old or too out of shape to skate.

"I think the cool part about "Kameo Roll" is that I was overweight. I'm a single parent. I know what it's like to have insecurities, or you're too old, or the time has passed for you."

Johnny Hill roller bladed when he was younger.

He discovered “Kameo Roll” almost by accident, after years of practicing martial arts.

"I got started with a friend," Hill says.  "It's just fun. You just see people literally turn into 5-year olds all over again."

Group fitness training is an increasingly popular trend. Roller skating is in on the trend. Gilmore says it's a total body workout.

"Skating, you're using your core, your arms, your back muscles, ," she says.  "Also, you're using your quads, your ankles. Every single thing you have, you use when you skate."

For those who need a little extra support, there are wooden bars you can hang onto.

"It's therapy," Johnny Hill says.  "Every time, as soon as I step my feet on the floor, I lose track of time."

Gilmore says she's taught at least 75 people to skate in the last 11 months since “Kameo Roll” launched, drawing in close to 300 participants to her 4 classes a week.

"We would tell everybody take one step," she says. "Give us your trust, and you will soar."