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The 7 Best Budget-Friendly Treadmills Of 2024 – Top Treadmills Under $1000

best budget friendly treadmills

There are a ton of affordable treadmills to choose from this year and it seems like there are more and more of them popping up every day.

This is fine I guess – I mean technically speaking, having more options to choose from should be a good thing because it gives us a better chance of finding something that’ll work for our budgets.

But in this case, I feel like it makes the whole process more confusing.

Mostly because so many of these affordable treadmills come with generic, hard to remember names and almost identical features.

And unfortunately, I hate to say this, but a lot of these cheaper treadmills kinda suck.

But don’t give up hope just yet because there are still some legit affordable treadmills out there… you just have to know what to look for and where to find ’em.

And it just so happens this is exactly what I’ll be going over in this comprehensive guide.

Yup, in this guide I’ll go over the best treadmills you can get in 2024 for $1k or less, but I’ll also show you what to look for when comparing models to make sure you end up with one that’ll actually work.

And we’re talking real treadmills here, with legit motors, spacious running surfaces, and solid warranties.

After reading, you’ll know everything you need to in order to find the right affordable treadmill for your home gym.

Alright, I’m fired up, so let’s do this.

Running SurfaceMotorWarranty
#1 Horizon 7.0 AT20" x 60"3.0 CHPLifetime frame/motor
3 year parts
1 year labor
#2 XTERRA TRX350020" x 60"3.0 CHPLifetime frame/motor
2 year parts
1 year labor
#3 ProForm Carbon TLX20" x 60"3.0 CHP10 year frame
2 year parts
1 year labor
#4 Horizon T10120" x 55"2.5 CHPLifetime frame and motor
1 year parts and labor
#5 NordicTrack T 6.5 S20 x 552.6 CHP10 year frame
2 year parts
1 year labor
#6 XTERRA TRX250020" x 55"2.25 CHPLifetime frame/motor
1 year parts
1 year labor
#7 Schwinn 810 Treadmill20" x 55"2.6 CHP10 year frame/motor
1 year parts
1 year labor
Honorable Mention: Sole F6320" x 60"3.0 CHPLifetime frame/motor
2 year parts
1 year labor

The 7 Best Budget-Friendly Treadmills Of 2024

#1 Horizon’s 7.0 AT Treadmill

horizon 7.0 at treadmill
Image courtesy of Horizon Fitness

Horizon Fitness has a reputation for building high-quality treadmills that won’t break the bank- and the 7.0 AT Treadmill is no different.

And unlike some of the other brands mentioned in this guide, Horizon hasn’t increased the price on this treadmill…well, not yet anyway.

Which is respectable, considering how much the prices on some of these other treadmills vary.

Anyway, the 7.0 AT offers a great combination of specs and features for this price range.

For starters, this treadmill comes with a spacious, 20″ x 60″ running surface, which I think is of the utmost importance.

This is big enough for runners/walkers of all sizes to workout comfortably without having to worry about running out of belt space.

The 7.0 AT is also a folding treadmill, making it great for tight spaces.

It has a 3 zone variable response cushioning system, where the amount of shock absorption varies on the deck based on the kinematics of running.

The result is a comfortable experience with less stress through your hips and knees.

This treadmill also has an impressive 3.0 CHP motor with a top speed of 12 mph and a top incline of 15% – stats that shouldn’t be taken for granted in this price range.

And Horizon built this model with 2.3″/1.8″ tapered rollers, which are pretty large for this price range as well.

The 7.0 AT is also backed by an awesome warranty: lifetime frame and motor, 3 year parts, and 1 year labor.

The console isn’t overly fancy, but it still comes with some great features, including bluetooth speakers, a cooling fan, USB charging, and their patented QuickDial controls for speed and incline.

These handy dials make it really convenient to make adjustments during workouts – they’re found on my 7.8 AT as well and I love ’em.

I also want to point out how heavy-duty the 7.0 AT is.

With an assembled weight of 277 lb, this is likely one of the heaviest treadmills you’ll find in this price range.

Overall, there’s not much to complain about there – the 7.0 AT is built like a tank and packed with impressive components. What else could we want in this price range? See full review.


#2 XTERRA’s TRX3500 Treadmill

XTERRA TRX3500 treadmill
Image courtesy of XTERRA Fitness

XTERRA’s another solid home fitness brand that tends to fly under the radar, but when you check out their specs, XTERRA’s treadmills can hang with any other brand out there.

The TRX3500 is one of their more affordable treadmills, but it’s still packing an impressively heavy-duty frame and some great performance specs.

Specifically, this treadmill comes with a running surface that measures 20″ x 60″– which again, is very impressive in this price range.

The TRX3500 also comes with an impressively strong 3.0 CHP motor that can reach a top speed of 12 mph and comes with 12 levels of power incline to play with.

The warranty on this treadmill is no joke either – with a lifetime frame/motor, 2 year parts, and 1 year labor guarantee, XTERRA certainly stands behind this model.

I’d also like to point out that this treadmill folds and is surprisingly heavy-duty (with a weight limit of 350 lb).

The console on this treadmill comes with 30 built-in workouts too, making it a great choice for folks who enjoy having a lot of workout options.

Additional highlights include built-in speakers, bluetooth, a cooling fan, and quick-touch speed/incline buttons.

Overall, the TRX3500 is another quality budget treadmill from a brand that specializes in affordable home equipment. See full review.

Full disclosure- XTERRA usually has this treadmill listed for around $1200, but you can usually find it much cheaper (~$800) on Amazon. 


#3 ProForm’s Carbon TLX

proform carbon tlx treadmill
Image courtesy of ProForm

I like to think of ProForm as NordicTrack’s younger sibling – their products tend to be smaller and lighter-duty and they’re often over-shadowed by the more popular NordicTrack.

But when it comes to budget equipment, they’re still one of the top names in the game.

Seriously though, ProForm and NordicTrack are both owned by the same company, so you’ll see a lot of similarities between their lineups.

Anyway, the Carbon TLX is one of ProForm’s newer treadmills and as I’m writing this, it’s priced right at $999.

This treadmill comes with great performance specs, including a 20″ x 60″ running surface and a 3.0 CHP motor that can reach a top speed of 12 mph and a top incline of 12%.

The 1.9″ rollers are on the small side, but for this price range, that’s not a big surprise.

Unlike most of ProForm’s and NordicTrack’s machines, the Carbon TLX doesn’t come with a touchscreen console, but the LCD display is still iFit compatible.

If you to sync the treadmill to your phone or tablet, but you can still enjoy the metric tracking and instructor-led workouts.

Additional highlights include bluetooth speakers, a built-in fan, and a really low step-up height (7.75″) that makes this treadmill easy to access.

The Carbon TLX comes with a 300 lb weight limit and a respectable warranty as well: 10 year frame, 2 year parts, 1 year labor.

Overall, I think the Carbon TLX has a ton to offer for this price range and is one of the better budget treadmills to come out lately. See full review.

#4 Horizon’s T101 Treadmill

horizon t101 treadmill
Image courtesy of Horizon Fitness

Yup, another Horizon treadmill made my list – I’m a fan or variety, but the fact is, Horizon offers great budget-friendly treadmills.

I’d even go as far as saying they’re the best in the biz when it comes to affordable treadmills.

Anyway, the T101 is their most affordable, entry-level treadmill and as I’m writing this, it’ll cost ya around $650.

The price is great, but so is the fact that the T101 comes with a running surface of 20″ x 55″, giving most folks plenty of space to walk and run comfortably.

You might’ve noticed the correlation between lower price and smaller running surface- remember, there are reasons some treadmills cost more than others.

Anyway, when it comes to muscle, this treadmill comes with a 2.5 CHP motor capable of reaching 10 mph as well as inclining up to 10%.

Not as impressive as some of the treadmills we’ve discussed so far, but not bad for a machine in this price range.

The T101 also comes with bluetooth speakers, a cooling fan, USB charging, and a handful of built-in workout profiles to choose from.

The T101 also comes with the convenient dial resistance/incline controls that I’ve fallen in love with on my 7.8 AT.

Oh, and the T101 comes with a decent warranty for the price, offering lifetime on the frame and motor, and 1 year on parts and labor.

Overall, the T101 has a lot to offer for a $600 treadmill.

If you’re looking for a well-built machine with some nice tech features, the T101 is a great choice. See full review.


#5 NordicTrack’s T 6.5 S Treadmill

NordicTrack is one of the most well-known home fitness brands around, so I doubt an introduction is necessary.

Well, the T 6.5 S is one of their older models and it’s a bit outdated when compared to some of their newer machines, but for the price, it’s still one hell of a treadmill.

And it was actually the #1 selling treadmill on Amazon at one point…enough said.

This treadmill comes with a running surface that’s 20″ x 55″– this is far from perfect, but it’s still better than a lot of the other treadmills in this price range.

The shorter belt might be a problem for taller users- if you’re over 6′ tall, you might find yourself shortening your stride a little (especially when sprinting).

But shorter folks and slower runners won’t have any issues.

The included 2.6 CHP motor is also a little weaker than the previous models, but the T 6.5 S is still capable of reaching a max speed of 10 mph and a max incline of 10%.

I’m guessing most of us could still get a strenuous workout with these specs.

This model folds and comes with the same FlexSelect shock absorbing system as the other more expensive NordicTrack treadmills.

NordicTrack backs this machine up with the following guarantee: 10 year frame, 2 year parts, 1 year labor.

So as you can see, this treadmill is a little smaller, a little weaker, and not quite as robust as some of the other machines on this list.

It’s really best suited for walking and jogging instead of serious running, but considering the low asking price, still a great budget treadmill. See full review.

#6 XTERRA’s TRX2500 Treadmill

XTERRA TRX2500 treadmill
Image courtesy of XTERRA Fitness

The TRX2500 is another affordable treadmill from XTERRA and even though it’s not quite as impressive as the TRX3500 mentioned earlier, it still scores highly for a treadmill under $1k.

When it comes to performance, this treadmill comes with a 20 x 55″ running surface and a 2.25 CHP motor that can reach a top speed of 10 mph.

It also offers 10 levels of power incline for extra workout variety.

Speaking of workouts, the TRX2500 comes loaded with 24 workout profiles to choose from, offering a great deal of variety.

The console is far from fancy, but it does come with built-in speakers and quick touch speed/incline buttons for easy controlling.

And when it comes to the warranty, XTERRA doesn’t disappoint: lifetime frame/motor, 1 year parts, 1 year labor.

The TRX2500 weighs in at around 207 lb, making it pretty robust for such an affordable treadmill, so you should expect a stable feel during workouts.

And with a weight capacity of 300 lb, it can handle most users safely.

Overall, there’s nothing too fancy going on here, but if you’re looking for an affordable treadmill for walking/jogging, the TRX2500 has a lot to offer for the price. See full review.

Full disclosure, XTERRA tends to list the TRX2500 for around $1100, but it can usually be found for quite a bit cheaper on Amazon.


#7 Schwinn’s 810 Treadmill

schwinn 810 treadmill
Image courtesy of Schwinn Fitness

Rounding out my list is the 810 by Schwinn.

Schwinn’s known more for their exercise bikes and the 810 is actually the only treadmill in their lineup, but it’s still a solid buy for the price.

Speaking of which, this treadmill’s going for around $899 at the time of writing this.

When it comes to performance, the 810 comes with a respectable 2.6 CHP motor and a 20″ x 55″ running surface that’ll suffice for most users.

It comes with a top speed of 10 mph and a top power incline of 10% as well, both of which are solid for a $900 treadmill.

That said, this certainly isn’t a treadmill designed for serious runners.

The 810 only weighs about 155 lb assembled, so it’s one of the lighter-duty models on this list and it can only hold folks weighing up to 275 lb, so larger users will want to look elsewhere.

But the blue backlit console makes it easy to see all your workout stats and it comes with 16 workout programs, giving you a nice selection of workouts to choose from.

The console is also bluetooth compatible and comes with a cooling fan and USB charging port.

Schwinn’s warranty isn’t too bad either: 10 year frame/motor, 1 year parts, 1 year labor.

Overall, if you’re looking for an affordable treadmill with a solid workout selection, Schwinn’s 810 could be a good fit.


Honorable Mention: Sole’s F63 Treadmill

sole f63 treadmill
Image courtesy of Sole Fitness

I realllllly wanted to include the Sole F63 on this list, but I tried really hard to abide by my $1k price cap and unfortunately, Sole has this treadmill priced at $1099 at the time of writing this.

But it’s such a great budget treadmill I had to at least mention it…so, “honorable mention” here we go.

Anyway, the F63 is Sole’s entry-level treadmill and it’s got a lot to be proud of.

This treadmill finds itself on most bloggers’ “best of” lists and there’s really no surprise why- it’s well-built and comes with great specs for such an affordable machine.

Right off the bat, it comes with 20″ x 60″ running surface.

The frame also folds for easy storage and the deck is designed with Sole’s CushionFlex shock absorption system to reduce stress through your joints.

It’s also packing a 3.0 CHP motor with a top speed of 12 mph and 15 levels of incline.

Simply put, the F63 has enough muscle to challenge even the most talented runners.

This treadmill also comes with a great warranty: lifetime frame and motor, 2 year parts, 1 year labor.

It’s also really heavy-duty, weighing in at 224 lb and coming with 2.36″/1.8″ rollers and a 325 lb weight limit.

Overall, the Sole F63 is an easy to use, sturdy machine designed to last. If you don’t need a ton of preprogrammed workouts, this treadmill is a great choice.

If you want to test drive it first, you can find it at many sporting goods stores (like Dick’s). See full review.

A Quick Word on “Budget Friendly” Treadmills

Home treadmills are available in pretty much any price range you can think of.

Manual treadmills start out at around $100; high-end treadmills can easily run you $4000 and up.

Before we get too ahead of ourselves, we should probably define what we mean by “affordable” or “budget friendly”.

Because your definition and my definition may be completely different, so let’s make sure we’re on the same page here.

For the purpose of this article, a budget friendly treadmill is any treadmill with an asking price less than $1000.

I know $1000 might not sound like an affordable machine, but when it comes to a treadmill, it really is.

For comparison’s sake, if you wanted a commercial grade treadmill like you see at the local gym, you’d probably have to spend at least $6000-$8000.

Now $1000 doesn’t sound too bad does it?

Anyway, $1000 is the ceiling for our price range here, but that said, I’m talking about the sticker price – so with taxes and shipping, the final cost could very well be a little over this.

And of course, I try to get this guide updated, but prices on these machines can change throughout the year, so I apologize if my listed prices above aren’t completely accurate.

Please don’t hate me, I’m doing the best I can.

Anyway, there are some treadmills on this list that cost less, but most of these machines are in the $700 – $999 range.

This is a price point where you can get some really nice treadmills without completely devastating your budget.

There are some quality machines that cost less, but this guide is here to show you the best options in this price range.

Remember the old saying: “you get what you pay for”?

Of course you do, everyone knows that one.

Well, it’s usually true.

The sad truth is that a $300 treadmill can’t offer the same features that a $900 treadmill can, regardless of what the gifted marketing team behind that machine is telling you.

But like I said, this price range includes a lot of machines.

Which again, can be a good thing- it means there are a lot of options to choose from, giving us more opportunities to find the perfect match for our home gyms.

I’d also like to point out that treadmills have gotten a bit more expensive over the last year- well, some of them have anyway.

Unfortunately, some of the top picks from previous years have had to be scratched because they got too darn expensive to keep on this list (like Sole’s F63, but more on that later).

I think it had a lot to do with the whole inflation thing – like everything else, fitness equipment is tending to get a little more expensive.

Regardless, this year’s guide has been adjusted so that all of the treadmills on this list are actually under $1000 and are available for purchase (at the time of writing this anyway- again, please don’t hate me if any of these treadmills have gone up in price).

Anyway, back to the good stuff.

Buying An Affordable Treadmill The Smart Way

Buying a budget treadmill really isn’t any different than buying a high-end treadmill – there are certain specs and features you should prioritize and compare, regardless of price.

The only difference is having realistic expectations regarding what you can get for under $1000.

The following specs/features should be prioritized when looking for a home treadmill in any price range:

Running Surface

If you’ve ever read any of my treadmill reviews before, you know I’m a stickler for the size of the running surface.

Simply put, this measurement refers to how much usable belt space you have when walking or running on the machine.

Measured in inches, the spec is presented as “width x length”.

And when it comes to running surface, bigger is better – the bigger the running surface is, the more room you’re going to have during your workout.

I don’t know about you, but I don’t like to be cramped when I’m trying to run.

Which brings up an important point- if the running surface is too short, taller users may have to shorten their stride when running (especially at higher speeds).

Which doesn’t make for a comfortable run.

The belt width isn’t quite as important, but again, you don’t want to feel like you’re running on a tightrope either.

It’s nice to have a little wiggle room laterally in case you tend to sway a little (you don’t want to find yourself falling off the belt).

The gold standard for home treadmills is a running surface of 20″ x 60″.

At this size, most users can comfortably run as fast as the want without having to shorten their stride.

And one of the tell-tale signs of an inferior budget treadmill is a really small running surface.

I love it when cheap treadmills market that they have a “large, 16″x50″ running surface”… can’t blame ’em for trying I guess, but that’s not very big.

And maybe a lot of people don’t know what to expect, but now you do.

That said, shorter users and folks simply looking for a walking treadmill can certainly get away with smaller running surfaces.

Just because larger is more comfortable, doesn’t mean a smaller treadmill can’t get the job done – but again, we’re here to talk about the best options.

And luckily, you don’t have to settle for less than 20″ x 60” in this budget price range.


The motor strength is another crucial spec to consider when looking for an affordable treadmill.

And I doubt this is too surprising, but stronger is better, especially if you plan on doing some running on your new machine.

A weak motor is another indicator of a lower quality treadmill and it’s a common theme for really affordable treadmills.

As a reference, most home treadmill motors usually fall in the 2.0 – 4.0 CHP range.

P.S.- “CHP” refers to “continuous horse power” and means how much power the motor can sustain over time (which is generally a better indicator of motor performance than “HP”, which often refers to max, short-term power).

Anyway, having a stronger motor is preferred because the motor won’t have to work as hard to power your workouts.

This usually results in a smoother feel and I’m assuming most people don’t want to feel their motor struggling to maintain a 4 mph pace.

And since the stronger motor doesn’t have to work as hard to maintain the same speed, it should last longer than the weaker motor as well.

Personally, I would shoot for at least a 3.0 CHP motor, especially if you want to run regularly, but if you plan on walking (or light jogging) only, a weaker motor can get the job done.

But there are several great treadmills in this price range that offer 3.0 CHP motors, so there’s really no reason to settle for a weaker motor.

Actually, you shouldn’t expect anything more powerful than 3.0 CHP for under $1000- that’s about as strong as these machines get in this price range.

But there are a lot of treadmills in this price range with significantly weaker motors too.

Before I forget, I want to mention roller size real quick.

The rollers are the part that make contact with the treadmill belt and actually cause it to propel down the deck.

Larger rollers are preferred, because they make more surface contact with the belt, which theoretically should equate to a smoother experience (that also puts less stress on the motor).

For home treadmills, rollers that are 2.5″ or larger are preferred, but a lot of treadmills in the budget category user smaller rollers that are in the 1.5″-1.9″ range.

I don’t think this is a deal breaker either way, but just something to be aware of.

But if you’re stuck between 2 similar machines, I’d pick the one with the larger rollers.


Before you buy anything, you need to check the dimensions to make sure it’ll actually fit in your home, but there are a few other things to consider regarding the frame as well.

Like the assembled weight and weight limit.

And I like to see higher numbers in both categories.

Higher weight limits are great because it means folks of all sizes will be able to use the treadmill safely, but it also tends to mean the treadmill is more durably built.

And the same goes for the assembled weight.

Sure, having a heavier treadmill means it’ll be a little harder to move around, but it also means it should feel more stable during workouts.

When it comes to weight limits, I want to see at least a 300 lb capacity; and with assembled weight, I want to see over 200 lb.

Mostly because seeing numbers this high gives you a good indication that the treadmill is heavy-duty enough to hold up for the long run.


The warranty is another important spec to consider when buying a new treadmill or really any other piece of equipment.

This is the insurance plan for your new purchase and a good warranty will let you rest a little easier when making a purchase of this size.

And a poor warranty can keep you up at night, wondering what you just did.

Anyway, treadmill warranties are usually divided into 4 parts:

  • Frame
  • Motor
  • Parts
  • Labor

The frame and motor warranties should be the longest because these are the parts that should last the longest.

Most quality models will offer “lifetime” warranties on both the frame and motor, and yes, there are treadmills in this price range that offer this.

Parts warranties vary greatly, but usually fall somewhere in the 2-5 year range.

Lower quality models may only offer 1 year on parts or even less for some of the really affordable options.

Labor warranties are always the shortest.

A year on labor is standard across the board, even for more expensive models, although some brands go above and beyond and offer 2 year labor guarantees.

FYI, the labor warranty refers to the time the brand will pay for someone to come out and repair your machine.

Either way, I think a treadmill’s warranty tells you a lot about the quality of the machine.

Short warranties mean the company knows the machine is cheaply made and they don’t expect it to last.

On the other hand, longer warranties show you the manufacturer trusts their products are well made.

When stuck between 2 similar treadmills, I would always opt for the better warranty.

Personally, I would go with a simpler treadmill with fewer features and a strong warranty than a hi-tech treadmill with a weaker warranty, but it really depends on what you’re looking for.

nordictrack new commercial 1250 treadmill console
Image courtesy of NordicTrack


Budget treadmills don’t usually pack as many fancy, hi-tech features as the high-end models. After all, there are reasons these machines cost less.

But that said, you may be surprised at some of the features you can still find on quality models.

Here are some of the features you can expect to find on treadmills in this price range:

  • Fewer built-in workouts- usually these consoles are simpler with fewer workout options, but there are treadmills on this list with 20-30 workouts included.
  • Simple displays- you won’t find any large, touchscreen displays for under $1000. These displays are smaller and less sophisticated.
  • Bluetooth capabilities- you can find treadmills with bluetooth connectivity in this price range. Bluetooth can be used for data tracking with apps as well as connecting to built-in speakers wirelessly.
  • Heart rate tracking- quality budget treadmills should be compatible with chest strap heart rate monitors and some may even include one with purchase.
  • Folding decks- most home treadmills these days come with folding decks. This is a nice feature if your workout space is limited to begin with. Folding the treadmill when not in use can save you 2-3′ of floor space.
  • Shock absorbing system- quality budget treadmills will come with some type of shock system to reduce stress through your joints.
  • USB/mp3 ports- a lot of these treadmills also come with USB and mp3 ports to charge your devices and plug your devices into the treadmill to listen to music through the built-in speakers
  • Quick-touch buttons- this features allows you to instantly set a preselected speed or incline. This is a great feature, especially for doing interval training. A lot of quality budget treadmills offer this now.

These are the most common features you’ll see. There may be a few I missed, but generally speaking, budget treadmills come with less sophisticated tech than their higher-end counterparts.

I think the under $1000 price range can be a real sweet price point though, because you can get a high-quality treadmill with decent features without breaking the bank.

Overall, when comparing treadmills (budget or not), you should start with the running surface, motor, frame, and warranty.

Then take a look at what features are most important to you and find one that comes with as many of your preferences as possible.

Final Thoughts

Ok, that about does it.

Investing in a new treadmill is a great way to up your home gym game and 2024 is a great year to do that because there are plenty of great models to choose from.

And luckily, you don’t have to spend an arm and a leg to get a nice machine – there are some really nice options in the ~$1k price range.

You just have to know what to look for.

To make sure you get a treadmill that will perform and last, I suggest you concentrate on those performance specs first and foremost: running surface, motor strength, frame, and warranty.

But as my list suggests, the best ones are often found in the $600- $1000 range.

Just remember- when it comes to buying treadmills, affordable or high-end, prioritize the specs that matter – don’t get caught up in flashy features or unnecessary tech.

Anyway, I hope you found this guide helpful.

If you have any questions, comments, or know of any treadmills that should’ve made this list, leave ’em below and I’ll get right back to ya.






Will's a licensed physical therapist (DPT) with over 15 years of experience treating patients from all backgrounds. He's been lifting weights and exercising in one form or another since middle school and has been working out in his own home gym for over a decade. When it comes to fitness equipment, there isn't much he hasn't tried. In his spare time, if he isn't writing or working out, he's likely playing basketball, watching movies, or hanging with his family.

4 thoughts on “The 7 Best Budget-Friendly Treadmills Of 2024 – Top Treadmills Under $1000”

  1. You may want to update your list, as only two of those have an asking price of under $1000, and only by a penny at that. The Nordic Track ones are particularly laughable as being under a grand, since they start at $1300 and go up from there.

    I get your argument about you get what you pay for, and the gods know quality over quantity is a great thing. But when you say $600-1000, and then none of them really fall into that (at least not by a Google search), it’s really disheartening to the reader.

    1. I see what you mean, looks like the prices on some of these machines have gone up. I wonder if the limited supply has something to do with it. That said, I was still able to find several of them for under $1000- the Sole F63 and both Horizon models are still under $1000. I’ll keep an eye on prices and update toward the end of the year. Thanks for the heads up.

  2. Having read the entire “write-up” on treadmills, the “best of the lot” at a grand or less(as of the time of publication, at least), generic features and characteristics, and then offering a comprehensive opinion of some of those same products (not to mention links to the various manufacturer sites), my response can be nothing short of “thank you, thank you, thank you.” You have easily saved me hours of “legwork”, not to mention countless headaches due to the stress of data running together upstairs and thus have reduced the likelihood of me making a bad decision significantly. You’ve given me a great start at making the ultimate determination and selection. Again, thank you so much.

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