Finding the Right Personal Trainer Personal trainers are no longer only for the rich and famous. If you are not motivated enough to work out on your own, but you like variety, except you don’t know how to make your own program, or if your goals for training are very specific, you may benefit from working with a personal trainer. But how do you choose one, considering the huge number of these fitness pros nowadays? What to Look For What to Look For Among the most important things to look into is the trainer’s credentials. You want a trainer who has a reputable certification and a degree related to exercise and fitness preferably. Three examples of reputable certification bodies offering an online search utility that you can using when looking for local trainers are the IDEA Health and Fitness Association, the National Strength & Conditioning Association and the American Council on Exercise.
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The Aerobics & Fitness Association of America and the American College of Sports Medicine are two other good certifications, but they do not offer a web search tool) on their websites. These sites are generally helpful as they feature information about the qualifications of a trainer, which are definitely important as you decide whom to hire. On top of fitness/exercise certification and formal education, you should as well work with a trainer who is certified in CPR and First Aid.
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Interviewing a Trainer Remember that this trainer will be working for you. Hence, as in a job interview, you should ask the following questions during your initial meeting: > What credentials do you hold, and how many years have you spent in the fitness industry as a personal trainer? > What are the motivational techniques you often use on your clients so they can reach their goals? > After I tell you my specific fitness goals, what type of workout regimen will you design for me? > Can you give me two or three client references? > What hours are free to train me? If a trainer won’t commit to a schedule that’s convenient for you, obviously, you’ll have to find another one who will. > What fitness assessments (strength and stability, body fat testing, etc.) do you usually perform, and how often do you do them? > What are your cancellation rules? Typically, you need to tell your trainer 24-48 hours ahead of the session you intend to cancel so you won’t be charged for it.