See how you measure up!

Using the free in the Zone experiment kits sent out to schools, students can upload the results of their experiments and search the national data set for trends.

Secondary data zone

On your marks...

Compare your peak flow and vital capacity to other students.

What factors affect lung volume and peak flow? See the data that has been added to the site so far or register to upload and explore your own results.

You can find out more about the Live data Zone on the FAQ page.

Enter Data Zone

Strength to strength

Find out who has better upper or lower body strength.

How many squats and press-ups can people can do in one minute? See the results so far to find out, or register to upload your data.

You can find out more about the Live data Zone on the FAQ page.

Enter Data Zone

I've got the power

Explore whose pulse rate recovers quickest after exercise.

Exploring the results so far to analyse some factors affecting heart rate recovery after exercise, or register to upload and analyse your own data.

You can find out more about the Live data Zone on the FAQ page.

Enter Data Zone


Get In the Zone with Brazil 2014 and the Commonwealth Games!

After the huge success of London 2012 the sporting craze continues this summer with Brazil 2014 and, straight after the World Cup, we'll be hosting the Commonwealth Games in Scotland.

What a great opportunity to get ahead of the games and use your In the Zone kit to bring some of the excitement of these major sporting events into your classroom. You can use the kit to help your pupils discover the science behind the performance of elite footballers like Wayne Rooney, Messi and Cristiano Ronaldo and what happens in the bodies of top athletes such as Usain Bolt and Mo Farrar when they push themselves to the limit in their quest for gold.

Read the article

Get 'In the Zone' for Sochi

We're counting down to some exceptional sport at the Winter Olympics in Sochi, and have enjoyed watching In the Zone's champion, Sir Steve Redgrave CBE, on Channel 4's 'The Jump'. To give you some ideas of how to excite your students, here are some suggestions for how to get In the Zone… in the cold! Brrrrr.

Read the article

More News

Take It Further

If you've enjoyed In the Zone, here are some ways to extend your In the Zone experience; places to learn more about science and movement; and links to related information.

Find out more

Any questions?

If you need information or have a question about In the Zone, please view our help and support page which contains FAQs and support for the experiments. You can also contact us by email or telephone.

More information