REIMAGO AMBASSADORS

REIMAGO AMBASSADORS

Minea Blomqvist-Kakko

Veikka Gustafsson

Finland's most successful mountaineer.

Lovisa "Lofsan" Sandström

Personal trainer and nutritionist, Fitness expert at TV4 Sweden

Jannecke Weeden

TV host on TV3 Norway, travel journalist and founder of reismedbarn.no

Veikka Gustafsson

Finland's most successful mountaineer.

Lovisa "Lofsan" Sandström

Personal trainer and nutritionist, Fitness expert at TV4 Sweden

Jannecke Weeden

TV host on TV3 Norway, travel journalist and founder of reismedbarn.no

Sophie Fjellvang-Sølling

Former Danish professional freestyle skier and sports enthusiast

Mika Möller

Promising young skater from Germany

Edith Wolf-Hunkeler

Swiss top athlete and internationally successful wheelchair racer

Sophie Fjellvang-Sølling

Former Danish professional freestyle skier and sports enthusiast

Mika Möller

Promising young skater from Germany

Edith Wolf-Hunkeler

Swiss top athlete and internationally successful wheelchair racer

Jana Havrdová

Former Czech national step team member, group fitness instructor, TV show moderator, actively promoting regular physical activity in everyday life

Alice Bendová

Czech model and actress, show business personality

Yulia Baranovskaya

TV host on major federal TV channels, the author of bestselling book and mother of three kids.

Jana Havrdová

Former Czech national step team member, group fitness instructor, TV show moderator, actively promoting regular physical activity in everyday life

Alice Bendová

Czech model and actress, show business personality

Yulia Baranovskaya

TV host on major federal TV channels, the author of bestselling book and mother of three kids.

OUR EXPERTS

OUR EXPERTS

Mikko Haara

Mikko Haara

MD, Consultant Orthopedic Surgeon at Helsinki Children’s Hospital

“Children who train too hard at one sport only may face a physical or mental burn-out. Kids’ muscles, joints and bones benefit from versatile motion, and exploring many different sports can be motivating and fun, too. According to recent papers, kids shouldn’t focus on single sport too early – in most sports, late adolescence is often the ideal time for specialization.“

Susanna Rahkamo

Susanna Rahkamo

World Silver medallist in Ice Dance,Vice President of the Finnish Olympic Committee, Partner Pertec Consulting, mother

“If parents want their kids to grow up healthy, they should show example, teach them active habits and find ways to be outdoors together with their kids. Take the stairs, not the lift. Instead of driving , you can walk or cycle to school and work. Take a hike to the shopping mall or to the park – just as long as you get out of the door and have fun together!“

Tommi Vasankari

Tommi Vasankari

D.Med.Sc, Professor, Director of UKK Institute for Health Promotion, Chairman of the Steering Committee of WHO HEPA Europe

“The WHO recommendations for children and youth are just minimums. When babies learn to walk, they become little power plants that just keep moving. This healthy habit is lost at school, where kids are taught to sit still. And coming to puberty, the lesson is learnt: many really don’t move at all anymore. We can all act to change this.”

Mikko Haara

MD, Consultant Orthopaedic Surgeon at Helsinki Children’s Hospital



“Children who train too hard at one sport only may face a physical or mental burn-out. Kids’ muscles, joints and bones benefit from versatile motion, and exploring many different sports can be motivating and fun, too. According to recent papers, kids shouldn’t focus on single sport too early – in most sports, late adolescence is often the ideal time for specialization.“

Susanna Rahkamo

World Silver medallist in Ice Dance,Vice President of the Finnish Olympic Committee, Partner Pertec Consulting, mother

“If parents want their kids to grow up healthy, they should show example, teach them active habits and find ways to be outdoors together with their kids. Take the stairs, not the lift. Instead of driving , you can walk or cycle to school and work. Take a hike to the shopping mall or to the park – just as long as you get out of the door and have fun together!“

Tommi Vasankari

D.Med.Sc, Professor, Director of UKK Institute for Health Promotion, Chairman of the Steering Committee of WHO HEPA Europe

“The WHO recommendations for children and youth are just minimums. When babies learn to walk, they become little power plants that just keep moving. This healthy habit is lost at school, where kids are taught to sit still. And coming to puberty, the lesson is learnt: many really don’t move at all anymore. We can all act to change this.”