In NEVER DONE, presented by Titan Fitness, Grant Mccartney, American Ninja Warrior and obstacle specialist, meets up with UNBREAKABLE people from all walks of life in gyms across the country to swap stories, training tips, and unpack what makes them unbreakable, on and off the race course.
Everyone who has ever called themselves an athlete or has accomplished an impressive physical feat (such as completing an obstacle course race for the first time) started their fitness journey somewhere. Some people just pure love hard work and dedication. For those people, committing to becoming a better version of themselves every day is the easy part.
But for most people, there was a defining moment in their lives where innocent motivation became unwavering discipline. No matter how badly they want to skip a workout or how terrible of a day they've experienced, dedicated people get it done. While some people find excuses, these people lean in, accepting that while there are variables that they cannot control, they are capable of focusing on what they can control.
WATCH NOW: NEVER DONE, Episode 1
These people — those that are truly UNBREAKABLE — have the power to uplift and strengthen everyone around them. They bring that grit, that iron, and that fire to everything they do.
Gymnastics Legend Katelyn Ohashi Prepares for a Spartan Race
In the second episode of NEVER DONE, presented by Titan Fitness, Island Ninja Grant Mccartney meets up with American former artistic gymnast Katelyn Ohashi — a four-time United States women's national artistic gymnastics team member and 10-time All-American athlete — at her home in Los Angeles (which has an absolutely epic view of the Hollywood Sign, by the way).
Ohashi went viral in 2019 for her perfect-scoring floor routine. Today, she has embraced her creative sign and, aside from mediums such as artistic photography, the athlete uses her platform to speak up and spread awareness about injustices that persist across the gymnastics community.
After exploring Ohashi's lively, colorful home and studio, the gymnastic legend admits that since she no longer practices every day (after over 20 years of complete devotion to the sport), it can feel difficult to train in a way that doesn't just feel like "going through the motions."
Follow along as the two determined athletes tackle life after college sports, a race-prep workout, and an uncharacteristically cold, wet, and windy Spartan Sprint in Los Angeles.