Wall support, Zoom sessions and balance beams on the lounge room floor are just a few ways Woden Valley's gymnasts have kept up with training at home.
But now they'll be able to resume their programs at Woden Valley Gymnastics Club, albeit in the chilly, autumn sun.
The club re-opened its outdoor facilities this week for classes to resume in groups of 10, following the ACT government's easing of social distancing restrictions.
Club administrator Mel Willis said they've been able to retain most of their competitive athletes, who spent the shutdown period training via online platforms.
"In the first instance, we had to get creative in the way we reached out to people," Willis said.
"Everytime I see pictures of gymnasts training at home, they've got different types of equipment like beams and air floors. Those products are getting popular.
"Reaching out through Zoom is one thing, but having them on site, seeing each other and their coaches in person, and getting them out of the house has been really important."
Woden Valley used the shutdown period to review and reinvent the way they train, providing online material for competitors, Kindergym, and senior programs.
The club was also able to continue one-one-one training during the shutdown, with coaches practicing physical distancing and sanitising all equipment in-between sessions.
The gymnast would train for 45 minutes, allowing 15 minutes for the coach to wipe down all equipment used.
They've started planning for the next ease of restrictions, which could include up to 20 people allowed in their indoor facility.
"As soon as they give us the go-ahead that we can start having groups inside, we definitely will," Willis said.
"We're looking at ways of cleaning down equipment after each gymnast, as well as the routine of when people can leave and enter the gym.
"They'll have to sanitise their hands, but we've also been given instructions from Gymnastics Australia saying they'll have to sanitise their feet as well.
"We're wrapping our heads around how that will work, making sure we've got plenty of sanitising stations."
It's likely the Kingergym program will remain online until the club is able to open the facility's doors.
Coaches have been publishing videos on YouTube for youngsters and their parents to follow along at home, but are unsure when the program will be able to resume in person.
"We had approximately 300 Kindergyms and we're expecting a bit of a drop off because they had to have their parents with them at the facility," Willis said.
"With social distancing and other restrictions, it's going to be a bit more of a build up on that side of things.
"We're a little unclear about what our recreational program is going to look like when we're allowed to come back. We'll have to look at how many people are allowed and what types of groups as well.
"We're going to try and get most people back in and have some sort of physical presence in our facility."