It wasn't really what I was looking for in an introductory / beginner's class, I think. A bit more detail below, but essentially I would avoid this if you're looking for a more relaxed, casual introduction to the art.
Like most of the courses I look for on here, I was looking for a more casual introduction to fencing, something my girlfriend and I could try to get a general feel for it, to see if it's something that we'd want to pursue more of. Instead, this seemed to be a much more serious class, something you'd only want to take if you already had a serious interest in fencing and were ready to put in the time and effort to work on your conditioning and technique before doing much with a foil.
It also wasn't really a discrete beginner's class, either - we came to an evening class, and were the only two new people among many much much more experienced students. We were set up in the middle of an ongoing practice session for the more experienced students, and assigned an instructor who would come by periodically to check in on us, assign a new exercise, or critique our form. These exercises were focused on developing our posture, footwork, and balance. I'm sure these are core, critical skills to develop as a fencer, but I didn't really feel like they really piqued our interest that much.
The overwhelming majority of the class had us slowly doing what were basically shallow squats, or slowly walking through the steps of how to get into the correct stance. Admittedly, we did get to pick up practice foils for a short time - but it was really just to practice our grips, and slowly step though a very basic thrust with very little supervision or attention. Maybe it's the nature of fencing, but in other martial arts classes I've taken (archery and longsword-style fencing) part of the introductory class was actually getting do the activity as part of a whole class of beginners, which was much more engaging, and frankly, a lot more fun.