Personal Training

O-fit provides personalized fitness experiences to all its clients. We combine multiple disciplines to keep our clients motivated and engaged to achieve their fitness goals. Whether you are looking to work toward better health, lose weight or tone muscles, our private setting is equipped to tailor a workout plan for you.

We offer an initial complementary Training Session to assess your fitness level.



In order to achieve any fitness goals there are three things to keep in mind: time, cost, and results. We understand these elements and provide you with the following.



Changing body proportion and composition
Core strength, stability and balance
Agility, speed and quickness
Muscle toning and flexibility
Injury recovery




Setting up realistic goals is the best way to avoid disappointment. This is why we develop a plan that is in line with your capabilities and level of commitment.



Often times, achieving your fitness goals with a personal trainer might be costly. We commit to provide reasonable prices so you don’t have to stop half way in the process.



At O-fit we are results driven. Sometimes the amount of effort you’re putting in is not matching the results. In fact, according to the International Health Fitness Association, 75% of people who exercise are not getting the results they want. That’s why we are committed to give you the results you want. Our personal trainers will tailor a program for you to get results effectively and in less time by focusing on strength training, cardio, and nutrition.





  1. One on one discussion of fitness and commitment to realistic goals
  2. Assessment of physical abilities (current and former).
  3. Review of medical history and at risk issues.
  4. Test for muscle imbalances and fitness level accuracy.
  5. Nutrition, diet review, food log, habits, medication.
  6. Body composition, measurements and cardio respiratory assessment
  7. Discussion of future goals

Fitness in the news

  • 8 Worst Foods For Your Digestion +


    Have you ever felt gassy, bloated or experienced an extreme case of heartburn after a meal? That uncomfortable, tummy-twisting feeling was most likely due to what you ate. Some foods are worse for digestion than others, particularly if you’re one of the 70 million people in the United States that suffer from a digestive disorder, such as Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS), acid reflux, diarrhea, constipation and Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease (GERD), to name a few.

    Click Here to read the full article.

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  • 'If I Don't Sell You Weight Loss, I Won't Make Any Money' +


    Wellness professionals feel this fear like whoa.

    In fact, I feel this fear almost daily.

    I'm a health coach who specializes in emotional eating, and while I know that "the answer" to emotional eating, binge-eating, etc. largely lies in how women feel about themselves, I regularly find myself tip-toeing around the issue of body image, because I've been told that women want to hear one thing, and one thing only on a sales call:

    "I can make you thin."

    Click Here to read the full article.

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  • This Is What Happens To Your Body When You Exercise +


    Whether you do it to lose weight, to reach a fitness goal or -- dare we say it? -- just for fun, exercise changes you.
    There's the red face and the sweating, the pounding heart and pumping lungs, the boost to your alertness and mood, the previously nonexistent urges to talk about nothing but splits and laps and PBs.

    Click Here to read the full article.

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  • Fitness May Lower Dementia Risk +


    Being physically fit in midlife is associated with a lower risk of dementia in old age, a new study reports.

    Between 1971 and 2009, 19,458 healthy adults younger than age 65 took a treadmill fitness test as part of a broader health examination. Researchers followed the subjects through their Medicare records for an average of 24 years.

    Click Here to read the full article.

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  • For One Senior, Working Past Retirement Age Is A Workout +


    Increasingly, people are continuing to work past 65. Almost a third of Americans between the ages of 65 and 70 are working, and among those older than 75, about 7 percent are still on the job. In Working Late, a series for Morning Edition, NPR profiles older adults who are still in the workforce.

    Retirement isn't what it used to be, or even when it used to be.

    Click Here to read the full article.

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  • Lighter Weights Can Still Make A Big Fitness Difference +


    Here's good news for geezers — or for merely middle-aged folks — who'd like to stay fit and independent far into their later years.

    You don't have to lift heavy weights to build muscle strength. Lifting lighter weights can be just as effective if you do it right, and you're much less likely to hurt yourself, researchers say.

    That's important information for people exercise expert Stuart Phillips calls "mere mortals" — those with dwindling muscle mass who want stay active, as distinct from body-builders and elite athletes.

    Click Here to read the full article.

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