The four-time Tour de France winner has been busy over the last few weeks, putting the finishing touches to his recovery from his career-threatening crash at last year's Critérium du Dauphiné, and making his long-awaited debut on Zwift.
Froome has already raced on the road this season, making a return to racing at the UAE Tour in February, which was cut short by the organisers after it was found that staff on the race had contracted COVID-19.
He continued building on his fitness with a training camp in South Africa, but returned home early to his family after the COVID-19 situation worsened in Europe.
After racing on Zwift on Sunday Froome said: "The recovery's going really well. I'd go as far as saying it's pretty much complete. I am still doing some exercises off the bike to strengthen that right side that was injured, but I'm back into normal training loads again and that's going really well."
In a specially designed gym built following his Dauphine crash, the 34-year-old has been working out as he improves his core stability and irons out any muscular issues that were left over.
Froome only set eyes on the training area after he was out of his wheelchair last year, and the area is decorated with a number of his prized assets. One area of the gym is stacked with winning bikes from each of his Grand Tour wins, while there is also a selection of specifically commissioned artwork on the walls.
With the roads closed and residents across most of Europe only allowed to leave their house for essential needs, riders have been forced to remain indoors.
With no concrete dates for the resumption of professional races, Froome and his colleagues have been using online platforms and home trainers to stay in shape, with Team Ineos holding their first virtual race last weekend. Froome is no stranger to training indoors, having used the indoor trainer for months on end during his rehabilitation.
Froome is targeting a fifth Tour de France title after winning in 2013, and in the years between 2015 and 2017.