Gyms across China have been forced to close amid fears that they could help spread the virus. A number of gyms have started classes online so their customers can keep fit from home.
Lauren Hogan, General Manager for F45 in Shanghai, told the BBC that her gyms are offering workout sessions on WeChat, a popular messaging app in China.
"Every day my trainers have created a circuit-based workout depending on our programming. They've created a sheet of exercises and they are recording videos, but having fun with it too."
Ms Hogan said there are groups in WeChat for customers where they can write in and tell other people they have completed the day's exercise.
"We also did a plank challenge and they had to tag someone in the group to take part," she added.
She said the videos have helped people talk and know that there is a resource for them, and customers have been appreciative.
"We've had personal thank you messages and also messages in the group chats. People are happy and grateful that we're taking the time to do it and show that we care."
Other chains are following suit including Gravity Plus in Beijing. Aside from running online classes, it has also rented out gym equipment as an extra way of bringing in income, Reuters news agency reports.
With nightclubs closed and music events cancelled for the foreseeable future, a number of DJs and clubs in China are turning to "cloud clubbing".
Cloud clubbing is where people can watch live DJ sets and send in messages to give them the feeling that they're in a club. The cloud clubbing events usually take place on apps such as Douyin.
TAXX Shanghai is one club that has taken advantage on the demand for "cloud clubbing sessions".
Ruan Liangliang, manager of TAXX Shanghai told Sixth Tone: "Recently many of our friends and customers have said they are bored with their indoor lives. So we planned a live broadcast to share pleasant music and ease their anxiety."
He told the website he was surprised at the positive feedback from those who took part. However despite earning about $104,000 in tips, he says it is not enough to cover the rent.
Strawberry Music Festival, an indie music festival that has been hosted in several Chinese cities, put on its own indoor music festival named "Hi, I am also at home".
The festival was held for five days and featured shows from many musical acts. The shows were pre-recorded, however viewers were able to discuss the music together in the comments section as if they were watching a show together.
Bookshops have also had to think of new ways of reaching customers, a double blow to an industry that is already competing against online shops.
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