Frequently Asked Questions

Q: What are the prices?
A: Sessions range from $45 to $75, depending on the length of the session, the number of sessions you pre-purchase, and the number of clients sharing the training session. There are no membership fees or orientation fees - the only thing you pay for are your personal training sessions... that's it! No year-long contracts charging your credit card even if you stop coming.
 
Q: What are your hours?
A: 202 Fitness personal training sessions are by appointment only, so our studio does not have set hours of operation. We can accommodate clients as early as 5:00am and as late as 10:00pm.  Weekend sessions are also available.
 
Q: Can I come workout on my own?
A: No, each client is by appointment only, please email to schedule an appointment.
 
Q: How many sessions per week should I train?
A: We understand that every family or individual must plan personal training within their budget. Most of our clients work with their trainer 2-3 times per week for strength, core and flexibility training, then follow their trainer's instructions for additional cardiovascular exercise on non-appointment days. However, when a once-per week personal training program is necessary from a time or budget constraint, the trainer will design a program for the client to follow at home one or two more days a week between appointment times to ensure the client continues to progress in meeting their fitness goal.

Q: I don’t want to get bulky muscles. Won’t weight lifting make me bulky?
A: Don’t be misled by the pictures you see of bodybuilders. Strength training two or three hours a week will never increase body mass to a “bulky” state. Competitive bodybuilders spend many hours every day lifting weights and many of them also use steroids to increase their mass further.

Q: Why do you include strength training as part of a weight loss program? Won't that just add weight to the scale?
A: Strength training is critical for permanent weight loss. When we lose weight by dieting and cardiovascular exercise alone, our bodies do not differentiate between lean mass and fat. Therefore, the caloric deficit we have intentionally created to lose weight has caused us to lose muscle as well as fat. Since lean mass (muscle) contributes to metabolism, the client will not be able to sustain their new lower weight unless they continue to consume very few calories. By keeping a healthy balance of body fat and muscle, we can eat a healthier amount of food without regaining weight. Additionally, the toning effect we can achieve from strength training will help minimize a “flabby” appearance often seen after significant weight loss.