Gary Barlow uses 'horrific' cryotherapy chamber at -200 degrees ahead of solo tour

The treatment sees the body exposed to very low temperatures and is favoured by top footballers as it is helps the regeneration of muscles and is believed to boost the immune system.

Gary, 47, is set to soon embark on a solo tour and is trying hard to make sure he’s at his best for his fans.

The musician shared a video on Twitter with fans in which he can be hopping from side to side and screaming while his clothes are neatly folded up outside of the chamber.

He told the Daily Mirror: “Someone said to me, it was probably my son, that Ronaldo never goes on the pitch unless he’s had cryo.

“The problem is I am so gullible, I believe all this.

“So the next minute I thought, ‘I’m going to have a bit of that.’ It was horrible. I am used to ice baths – I do those every week.

“They do make me feel really good as it gets the blood rushing. But this cryo chamber was horrific.

So the next minute I thought, ‘I’m going to have a bit of that.’ It was horrible. I am used to ice baths – I do those every week.

“They do make me feel really good as it gets the blood rushing. But this cryo chamber was horrific.”

Gary begins his tour in Scotland this evening at the Edinburgh Playhouse where he will perform for two nights.

He will then go on to tour the UK and will perform his final show at Sherwood Pines Forest in June.

The star, who recently ruled out the original line-up of Take That ever reuniting, says he is looking forward to playing to smaller audiences as he gets to engage with fans more.

He said: “I had such a lot of fun back in 2013 when I played those smaller venues because you’re so much closer to the fans.

“The audience always seems to love the intimacy of it all too. I’m also really looking forward to playing in a couple of cities I’ve never played before as well as getting a chance to meet the fans there.”

And Gary is also planning on re-recording his first ever solo record Open Road.

He told the Daily Star: "I’d change it all. When you’re an artist that makes albums, I don’t know if they’re ever as good as you want them to be.

"You always hear the things that no-one else hears and no-one else notices. You just would change it, even if I did Back for Good now I’d do it differently.

“It’s the one thing that haunts me – the perfectionist in me. “But what I do love about streaming now is all these old albums get discovered again on platforms like Spotify."


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