Frequently Asked Questions

Q.  What happens during a session?

A. That depends on what you hope to accomplish and what kind of results you hope to achieve. During your initial visit, your personal trainer will ask some questions about your diet and medical history. It may take a few sessions for you to develop a rapport with your trainer and for your trainer to fully gauge your fitness level. Your subsequent training sessions will be tailored to target the area you want to focus on.

Q.  What if I never worked with a trainer before?

A. Our personal trainers can develop a routine that will suit anyone at any skill level, age or weight. You don’t need to be a seasoned athlete or a movie star to benefit from the services of our personal trainers– all skill levels are welcome!

Q.  Will my program ever change?

A. Your trainer will change your workout program as you get stronger. If your program doesn’t change, your brain AND your body get bored. So, to keep you constantly challenged, expect your trainer to alter your program. (Exactly how often this happens depends on your progress- there is no real way to estimate that right off the bat.)

Q.  When should I stop using a trainer?

A. That depends on your fitness goals. Sometimes people just need a little motivation to get started, so they don’t stay with a trainer very long. Then again, some people like the idea of having a constant fitness consultant, so they keep their trainer for years. Your circumstances will dictate how long you stay with your trainer.

Q.  Is your work guaranteed?

A. We are positive that you will see results after three session with us. Remember that you must adhere to the diet and training program we outline for you outside of the training sessions to optimize your results.


The best time to stretch is at the end of your workout when your muscles are warm.  If you feel that you need to stretch before working out, doo some light cardio to warm up before stretching.

A Good Rule of Thumb on how much water to drink each day…
If you take your body weight in pounds, divide it in half, and that is the number of ounces of water that you should drink each day.

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