I can’t wait for the fall semester!
And if the summer of 2019 sounds too good to be true, well, here’s why: California is set to start springing the shutters on fitness classes.
The state, which boasts the second-highest percentage of college graduates in the country, is set for the most popular period of its academic calendar, according to new research from the National Center for Education Statistics.
The new analysis found that about 2.6 million Californians will enroll in classes from July 1 to August 31.
The figure will increase to 3.8 million on September 2 and 4.9 million on the final day of classes.
A number of states have already made the switch to fitness classes, including Colorado, Florida, New Mexico, Ohio and Vermont.
The trend has been spurred by the Affordable Care Act, which requires people with pre-existing health conditions to get health insurance or pay a penalty.
“I think that it’s just really exciting to see how quickly California is embracing this as an alternative to the traditional health care system,” said David Siegel, a senior research associate at the Center for Health and Social Policy at the University of Texas at Austin who helped conduct the analysis.
“The idea that a student in a college town can just take their fitness classes and get back to work in less than two weeks is really exciting.
The whole idea of the fitness economy is really appealing to young people.”
The rise of fitness classesIn 2015, the California State Board of Education passed a new law requiring students to get a physical exam, complete a physical test and complete a health assessment.
The new testing is designed to keep track of progress from year to year and help students keep their health up.
It is an idea that has caught on, as the state has seen enrollment climb in the last year.
In February, enrollment for a year-long program called Fitocracy was set to hit 3.7 million, according a recent study from the University and Health System.
But the numbers dropped to 1.6 to 2 million in September, and it will drop to 1 million in 2020.
While the number of people enrolled in classes in California is high, it is dwarfed by the rest of the country.
The average college student is enrolled in a total of about 3,200 classes, according the Center on Education Policy.