What is F45? F45 Coach Stevie Griffin
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Guest: Stevie Griffin
Release Date: 4/11/2022
Welcome to Trulyfit the online fitness marketplace connecting pros and clients through unique fitness business software.
Steve Washuta: Welcome to Trulyfit. Welcome to the Trulyfit podcast where we interview experts on fitness and health to expand our wisdom and wealth. I am your host Steve Washuta, co-founder of Trulyfit and author of Fitness Business 101. In today’s episode, I have the pleasure of speaking with Stevie and Griffin you can find her @stevieanngriffin on Instagram, she’s an F45 training coach.
This is one of our four episodes in the month of April, where we go over both the employee and client experience of a particular gym. And Stevie works at a 45. So we’re gonna go over what it’s like to both take a class from a client experience going to f 45.
What it is like to teach a class by talking to her about her experience as a coach or as a trainer, what is the interview process potentially, like? What are the modifications and the exercise types like in the class, what should you expect from the client’s side when I come into a 45? For the first time, it is a fantastic conversation, Stevie gives us really an in-depth knowledge, again, of both the client experience and the employee experience. With no further ado, here’s gvn. Griffin. Stevie, welcome to the Trulyfit podcast. Thanks for joining, why don’t you give the listeners a bio of who you are and what you do in the world of fitness.
Stevie Griffin: Hello, everyone, I am so excited to be here virtually talking with all of you. My name is Stevie Griffin, I am from Louisville, Kentucky. I am a personal trainer, a coach at F 45 in Louisville. When it comes to kind of my bio in fitness, it’s actually relatively newer. So I think I have a different perspective.
I also have listened to a lot of different podcasts that you’ve put out. And I know there’s been a ton of super experience people. So I think F 35 is actually the first job I had in the fitness industry. And I’m only 21. So I’m kind of freshly new of all of this. But yeah, so I can kind of give everybody a little bit of insight on kind of stepping into this world for the first time.
Steve Washuta: Yeah, I think that’s a good thing too. Because you don’t come with any preconceived notions of things, right. There’s a, there’s a blessing and a curse to being in the industry since let’s say, a 1980 or something.
You’ve seen it all. But you’re also maybe stuck in your ways. And you believe the things in the past. So you know, being new to the industry, you bring a different perspective, which is, which is a good thing.
Stevie Griffin: Exactly. I’m kind of going off what you asked to more about me, I guess, in a sense, I was a competitive cheerleader my whole life. I kind of had that background, I cheered at gym time in Louisville, my actually goal was to be a UML cheerleader, until I kind of discovered a different love for musical theater and being on stage. So I kind of took a different direction with that, but kind of staying active was always something that was a part of my life.
But when it came to actually like working out in a gym, or being in that type of facility, it was something that I wasn’t familiar with at all. So I went through a really difficult time, which I know a lot of people can relate to, during COVID. And during the lockdown. So I kind of picked up a lot of unhealthy habits for say, I was not moving my body, I was not staying active.
That was something that kind of completely disappeared in my life. And I could tell that it had transformed not just my body physically, but also mentally, it was something that was really difficult. And so it wasn’t until about I would say when things started slowly opening back up, but locked down wasn’t completely over that I decided to kind of take a tour of Louisville, and workout at a crazy amount of different facilities in the area.
I kind of have an insight into like a comparison between all of them, which is pretty cool. But f 35 was actually the last place that I decided to try. And when I say it literally changed my life. I do not say that lightly. It was a whole different world. The second I stepped in that room, and the way I felt after the workout was incomparable. So that’s kind of where I started literally, about two years ago is when I actually started, I guess working out in a sense.
Steve Washuta: as fate would have it. It’s always the last place you try that becomes the thing you cling to, and I want to talk a little bit more eventually, about your stage presence, and how that helps with your business. We’re going to get to that but first, I want to just go over exactly what f 45 is. Can you explain from a layman’s? perspective and I want you to actually explain it not to the personal training audience. So this is a personal training audience. But first, explain it if your grandmother was sitting down at the table and saying what exactly is F 45? And give a really general layman’s description?
Stevie Griffin: Yes. So f 45, the F stands for functional training. And then the 45 stands for the amount of time that you are in the gym training. And so those 45 minutes absolutely fly by. That was something that I actually fell in love with, just like you can get such an amazing workout in, in 45 minutes. But basically, that is what f 45 stands for. But f 45. It’s an Australian-based franchise. So like you said, it was not in the States until recently. But now we have over 1700 Studios across 45 countries.
It’s grown so quick. I know so many people have heard about it, which is absolutely amazing, in my opinion, but basically F45, very much plyometric movements, you’re going to see a different variety of cardio of hybrid of strength training, you’re going to get a little bit of everything, which I think you don’t see at a lot of different studios. F45 is really aimed towards just finding in that everyday movement that people like to say, so you can be in any sort of fitness level and come into f 45. And find your place. And I think that’s what’s so cool about it. But to give, that’s kind of my basic description.
Steve Washuta: Okay, so so it’s, it’s for all demographics, you would say it’s, it’s functional movement, it’s 45 minutes, it is more of a group class, right? There’s an instructor like yourself, who’s leading the way. We went over that it was founded in Australia, can you tell me a little bit about like a customer experience? So I walk in, it’s my first day in the class, what are you as the instructor told me the client or the customer?
Stevie Griffin: Well, we immediately asked, How did you hear about us, that’s the first one, we love to hear just how people find, you know, these places. And for us, oftentimes, it’s always like, they have a friend, they know someone that that goes to f 45, whether that’s in Florida, California, Chicago, and people just hear about us, and then they’ll come in. And basically, it is set up where we have a different amount of stations in each class.
It really depends on which class you’re going to. So today, today was a hybrid class, and we had six different stations. And we actually had 10 sets at each station. So it was a lot of time spent in one area, which on a Saturday, you could have 28 stations and have to separate each station. So it kind of just depends, but what’s awesome about our coaches as well is we are given these workouts beforehand.
And 45 actually has a program that create everything for us, just assistant coaches have to make sure that we are well informed on what we are providing for our members and that we give them the best experience possible. But when it comes to the actual workout that is done, F 35 Has that all set out, which has actually been very beneficial. For me, this is my first job as a personal trainer, I’m able to go into the setting and kind of have everything there for me.
I can also learn from F 45 as a company. So whenever a member comes in, we will guide them through everything, we literally take them by the hand, as soon as they step in the door, we will take them over to put all their things situated, we will take them over to the floor where they will be with all the other members, we usually try to find a member that we know has been there for a while so that they can kind of have someone that knows you know how it’s set up what they’re doing exactly when it comes to just moving from station to station around the room.
We want to make sure that especially for our new members they just feel so welcomed and that was exactly what I needed. Stepping into equity five for the first time as well. And what I got from the coaches is they immediately want to know everything about you. They want to know why you’re here. To make sure that you are getting exactly what you need out of this because sometimes people just want to come in they just want to move.
Just want to move their body and they want to feel good and we’re going to provide that experience for them. Then some people we have athletes we have you Abell football players that come in the train, and they walk in and they’re ready to work, and we want to push them to, you know, what they’re capable of. So it’s just finding out exactly why that member is there, and just kind of really making sure that we give them exactly what they need. And what they want out,
Steve Washuta: I think it’s great that F45 builds these workout plans for new trainers in advance, especially a young trainer who’s 21, who may have never had the chance to shadow or go into a gym or have, you know, three, four or 5000 hours of work and building these things.
Because it allows you to see what works and what doesn’t work, allows you to pick up exercises to say, You know what, I liked that exercise, I can maybe do that with my individual personal training client that I have on Saturdays in the park, or you know what, that’s not a good exercise, and see all the different things, I think that’s an important part when you join staff for the first time is that they’re able to help you grow. And that’s very, it’s very important. And I’m glad that 45 does that. I didn’t know that.
Stevie Griffin: It’s, it’s probably, anytime I talked to any of the coaches, that’s the number one thing they say we have a lot of different coaches that have come from different areas they have coached at different studios. And it’s not necessarily that there is stress or weight on creating workouts because that’s exactly what we’re doing with like you said one on one with our clients outside of the gym. But it’s just being able to go into that environment.
And to know like this works these like this works, it’s worked for me, I have been an active member at F 45 For the past two years, and kind of going on a tangent here a little bit. But I didn’t know I wanted to do this before going into and being a member at F 45. It was because that I knew and I knew those workouts worked, I knew that it was transforming my body like I had never seen. I believed in the company.
I think that that’s so important. As a trainer in general, wherever you’re coaching is that you need to believe in, where you’re at, you need to believe in, in the environment in the other coaching staff and in the workouts yourself in order to really give those members that amazing experience. So I think F 45 does a really good job of grabbing on to coaches that have been members for a while because they really want the people to see like this does work, like we believe in it. So you should do.
Steve Washuta: I want to go back to the actual classes themselves. So in my mind, maybe you talked about a little bit of like the circuit training, are these all time based? Are these numbers based? So let’s say there’s a station, and they’re doing some sort of plyo burpee push up to jump exercise.
And maybe there are three or four people at that individual station. Are they doing that for 45 seconds? Are they doing that for 10 repetitions? Or does it change based upon day-to-day classes.
Stevie Griffin: So it is time-based. So it does depend on the workout itself, what that time looks like, we do make sure that we are telling our members, okay, in this 45-second set is a strength class, we want to hit 12 reps, we tried to provide that before class as a coach, not necessarily does at 45 have it on the screens that you need to you know, you need to hit 12 reps.
But that’s just something as coaches to be like, alright, this is what we’re aiming for. If you want to exceed that and challenge yourself, maybe do a couple more here 1415. Or if maybe you want to take a step back and you’re not there yet and just focus on the time at hand and religious focus on the movements that are given.
Feel free to do that as well. But yes, it is time-based. We have a lot of challenging timing, especially today. Today was, like I said 10 sets. You had 20 seconds on 10 seconds off. 22 seconds on 10 seconds off. 24 seconds on 10 seconds off, 2610 seconds off, 2810 seconds off, and then you got that 30 seconds of rest and you would repeat. So it is constant movement, which makes the 45 minutes fly by so I really do love the timing of it. For sure.
Steve Washuta: Your time-based is very important. People have heard me on this podcast probably. And I’ve talked about in my book actually harp on about this a lot. The time base is very important for group classes. The main reason why is because if you’re instructing multiple people, and you need to be cueing on certain things, right, so let’s go ahead and say they’re squatting and they’re too far up on their toes.
Their form is bad, right? Or they’re doing a plank in their hips are sinking in. If people have to count during that time, whether it’s As the trainer themselves or the person, they’re not necessarily paying attention to the form that you’re not allowed to, you’re not available to cue in the way one should be cueing a person. So it’s very important that I, as a personal trainer know, I’m going into a group class that’s time-based and not repetition-based. So I’m glad to hear that. Can you tell me about the maximum or minimum class sizes? So they have that?
Stevie Griffin: So yes, I believe that it depends on the studio because some are a bit larger than others. But for us, it is 36 people and minimum class size, I would say it really depends. We’re very lucky, we have around 400 members almost at this point. So our classes are full most of the time, even at 5am, you’re getting about 36 people in there. So it’s pretty awesome to see it people love it.
Steve Washuta: What is the pricing? And is it commensurate with the industry standards? Are we talking $10? A class $15 A class $25 A-class and do more, this might be hard for you to answer. But do you believe that more people are buying individual classes or most of your members, like a month or an annual sort of number?
Stevie Griffin: Well, I was actually really interested to know this as well, because I didn’t know personally when I started, I think the pricing has changed a little bit, but I am up to date on that. I do believe that people mostly do the unlimited package. So they are getting in there pretty much five to six days a week. And I think what people underestimate is not to throw any other studios under the bus or anything.
But we do have people that come from different places like orange theory, and different studios in the area that have come and they want to buy the individual classes. And so we don’t question them at all. But I think that they realized almost right away, that they ended up gravitating towards the unlimited option, just because f 45. Just the classes in general, you’ll start to realize that it’s addicting it is you get in there, and you want to come back.
I think that a lot of our members realize that. So I will say that I think Unlimited is more popular than the individual. For us. I don’t know if you want me to get into the kind of like the pricing specifically if you want me to.
Steve Washuta: If you have any specific prices as far as Yeah, like what one class would cost as opposed to, you know, a monthly or an unlimited package. Sure, yeah, you can throw those out.
Stevie Griffin: So for limited, we have a family plan, which is incredible, because I don’t know a lot of other studios that have that but it is $99 a month for the unlimited classes. So if you even just have two people that sign up together, it will be 99 a month. Then if you want to do it solo, then it’s 139 for unlimited a month.
When it comes to individual classes, we do provide our three free day trial, which is awesome, because it gives the members an opportunity to kind of see you know, where they’re at if this is something that they are going to enjoy. And then from then on our individual classes, I believe are $15. So it’s pretty normal across the board, especially if you’re signing up through mind-body or more of a generic platform like that. It is going to be around 15
Steve Washuta: Yeah, that sounds completely industry-standard, maybe even a little bit better than industry standard, obviously, if you’re gonna go with the family package, which again, is something that I’m not familiar with that a lot of studios run that that is an advantage now that we’ve covered a lot of things from the layman’s perspective, if I was maybe a general population, and I want to learn about F 45.
But let’s delve a little bit further into the trainer’s perspective. If I am a trainer, how do I become an F 45? Instructor? What is the process like of me applying and then going through the interview and walk us through that process?
Stevie Griffin: Right. So like I said, I do think that everybody’s experience is going to be a tad bit different. For me specifically, it was me becoming a member and then slowly progressing into that trainer position. So I really did voice my interest about six months into being an F 45 to the owners. And I was just very forward, I was not afraid I put my best foot forward and I said, this is something that I think I could see myself doing in the future.
What exactly do I need to do to prepare for this? So for anyone listening, that is kind of in a position where they are looking to take that step I would immediately reach out and just ask that question. You know, what do I need to do to be a coach here? So for me specifically, I was getting my personal training certification at the time, so finish hang up that for sure. And then also, I’m just becoming very familiar with how f 45 runs.
So I wanted to know from the back end from the front end from a client perspective, and then also from shadowing the coaches that F 45 exactly what it looks like. So for me, it was a lot of shadowing, I spent a couple of months going to different classes. I was able to just watch the trainers. That was something that I voluntarily did, I asked if I could do that, because I just wanted to show that this is something that I’m very interested in. They were absolutely amazing to just grab me under their wing, and allow me to do that.
So I started off there. Then I got my personal training certification. After that, I just slowly but surely, God kind of got myself to a position where I was comfortable. Like we’ll probably get into, I don’t think a lot of people realize the pressure of coaching and being in front of people, and really being confident in what you’re doing, especially at 21 years old when most of our members are, you know, 3040 Plus, it can be intimidating.
But that was mostly my process. I know other people, it is fairly different, I have seen it where there is actually internships where they’re able to intern at different F 45 locations, and then become a trainer that way. I just think it’s really cool how we do it, though, because there is multiple of us that started off as members and just progressed into the position we are now.
Steve Washuta: Well, kudos to you for not only shadowing. But going about shadowing in the fashion that you did where you asked to shadow. You weren’t forced to shadow because I talked about that in my book. The Fitness Business one on one it is the most important growth tools. That you can use is to shadow other fitness professionals. Because it’s not only about what you learn, and you like. It’s about what you don’t like, right. So you might have shadowed seven people and you go, you know what I really liked how Molly teaches. But I don’t like how Ben teaches. Ben’s a little bit too aggressive. Or Ben doesn’t have the modifications, or whatever it is.
So being able to see a plethora of people. Then stealing tips and tricks from the ones that you think that you’re stylistically similar to. Or that you can learn from. Then maybe learning what not to do from other people is so important. And I think nowadays with this virtual system that we can train online. You have people who come get, let’s say, their National Academy of Sports, medicine certification. And then day one, they want to start training online.
The problem with that is, if I’m the trainer, and I’m training somebody, I am the most knowledgeable. I’m the most knowledgeable person in this room, right? Me as the trainer, not not the person, but I don’t have anyone else to learn from. So everything that I say to my client, my client is going to believe me wholeheartedly.
I don’t have any room for growth. You need to be on the floor with people who know more than you so that you can learn. So again, kudos to you for stepping outside the box and saying, You know what? I don’t I don’t care that I don’t need to do this. I want to do this.
Stevie Griffin: Absolutely. I’m glad that you mentioned that. Just being able to see the different coaches and online has become so prevalent. Something that, obviously is hopefully in my future. I also know now that I am learning I am growing. I am younger, even if I wasn’t younger, just being new in in this industry. Just being able to find your groove that I’m so excited to kind of see where that takes me.
Steve Washuta: Yeah, again, you never want to be the smartest or you know. The eldest person in the room you want somebody above you that you can learn from. Or else you’re not going to have continued growth. So it is fantastic on you for doing that. So I want to jump into what I mentioned earlier, modifications.
Are you modifying the movements? are you expected to modify the movements you did say that they’re writing out the workouts for you? So if somebody comes in and let’s say you have Molly. Who is 48 years old, and she’s got low back pain. She’s on her first F 45 class. And you have to hold some sort of difficult plank movement and she can’t do it. Are you expected Stevie to give her modifications?
Stevie Griffin: I would not say that we’re expected, but it is highly encouraged to have that prepared. And for me, especially when I was just getting into fitness. I wanted someone that was going to give me that option. So I learned just like we were talking about from the other coaches. That would always provide modifications before every workout. Is in the beginning of last what we do is Is there is TV screens.
So there are screens with all of the workouts basically shown for you there. And then they do not provide a 45 does not provide the modifications. But we as trainers, especially at our location in Louisville, we think it’s necessary. So we will provide those modifications right off the bat. Even if we had a roomful of athletes that most likely didn’t need to hear any modifications at all. We definitely want to do that.
And I’m also glad that our members are comfortable enough to vocalize if they need more assistance. I’ve never seen one of our members be afraid to even speak up. And say, Hey, I don’t even think I can do the modification that was given, can we do XYZ? Or can I, you know, go just ride the bike for the set, you know. Whatever they need to do, we really want to make sure that that we give them what I said earlier. Just the good experience that they are wanting. So yes, we do provide modifications, especially at our live location, specifically.
Steve Washuta: Now, you mentioned earlier Stevie, that you had some experience on stage. I believe that was with pageants. I’m not sure if you’re still doing that. Can you talk about how you believe that helped you transition into your career at 45?
Stevie Griffin: Right, I am still doing pageants. Um, it was something that I don’t know if I would have even considered doing. If I didn’t have that background. I’m not saying anyone you know, needs to do pageants to be able to be a fitness instructor. But it was something that just allowed me to find what I was passionate about. First off, and that was taking care of myself, both mentally and physically.
So when it comes to the pageant itself, not only did the stage presence help. Being on stage, and being in front of hundreds, sometimes 1000s of people at a time. Allows me to feel more comfortable in a room full of people. But it also was different. At first, it was really different. Because when you’re on stage, you don’t see anybody. So it’s very much a solo performance where the lights are shining on you. And if you don’t see any face in the room. But what was cool about stepping into this coaching position. Being in the front of the room was that I saw every single face. I say cool because at first I was absolutely terrified.
Then I immediately switched my mindset. I was like, This is amazing. Like to see these people in the studio smiling. When they’re about to do probably the hardest, 45-minute workout of their life if I’m being honest. And they’re smiling, and they’re happy to be there. And it’s such a rewarding feeling that I don’t think I necessarily got from pageants. So it was like, Yes, I was terrified at first. Because I was seeing all these faces, but then it just turned into something so much cooler.
And because of pageants you know, we have to compete in swimsuits. We have to stand on stage and feel our absolute best. And to me, that was never how I looked like looked in a swimsuit. It was about how I felt. For the longest time, I didn’t feel like I felt good. Until I kind of started training an F 45. I was getting immersed in this environment. And I was learning so much about myself that I stand on stage, and I feel so empowered. So it definitely did help in that sense.
Steve Washuta: You know, I can’t say group fitness is harder than personal training because they’re different. But what I can say is, it’s more exhausting, you have to be on right. You have to be entertaining, and there’s so much going on at all times. I believe it’s important for all personal trainers to at least try group fitness. Do some sort of group fitness, it might not be for you. But try it and see.
And why I say that is because I talked about my book. There’s kind of two different personalities in the personal training business. You have people who are more direct, they are very science-based. So they can look at a body and say, You know what, I see that you have knee valgus. And you have bad posture and you have tight pecs. Your shoulders rolling forward, and they can assess the body. They’re very mathematical and scientific.
Then you have people who are a bit more of a dynamic personality. They put on a good show and they pump people up. And they get people to believe in themselves and they get people energized. It’s okay to be either one right either one can work in the fitness industry. But knowing who you are, and then finding a job that really helps essentially weight those skill sets. It’s important to be successful in personal training. So I again, I’ve seen people who try to go the wrong route. Who are very monotone, they understand the body way better than I could ever understand the body. But they try to get into good training group classes.
And it’s just not for that. And vice versa. I see people who want to do this. They just don’t have the mind to, let’s say, work with somebody who is 76 years old. And has a bilateral hip replacement. Because they don’t understand the anatomical nature of what’s going on. So you have to find what’s best for you. And it seems like you did exactly that.
Stevie Griffin: Right? That is so true to the tee. And I honestly, kind of have trouble putting exactly what you said into words. But what I felt, and I know for myself, and anyone listening, that kind of can relate to this. Is that I knew what I needed in a coach. Whether that be in front of 30 people in a room or as a personal trainer. And that’s what I want it to be for my members.
And that doesn’t mean that I am going to connect with every single person. Because there are going to be people that obviously are going to be gravitating towards a different style or a different trainer in a sense. But for me, I knew what I wanted in a trainer. And that’s what I wanted to give to my members.
So for me, I am definitely on the more of the playing field of I love to be everyone’s cheerleader, I love to stand in front of a room and pump up the room and bring the energy. And that’s exactly what I wanted in a trainer. So everyone has their preferences, everybody like you know, even when it comes to that’s why you get to choose your personal trainers. That’s why you get to kind of especially being a client.
Steve Washuta: Steve, can you talk to me about what makes that 45 Different comparatively speaking to let’s say, a Barry’s Bootcamp or an orange theory, even if you haven’t been to these, what do you believe makes it different?
Stevie Griffin: There are multiple things. But for me, F 45 really prides itself in that we have 1000s of different exercises 1000s of different workouts that you will never see the same one twice. So you walk into a room. And it’s almost like Christmas every day, you don’t know what you’re going to get. It’s like opening the president and kind of figuring out figuring it out once you get there. But I think that that’s really what they pride themselves in that separates us from different studios.
But on a personal note, and more. So as a member, I was able to try multiple different facilities, I was able to go to an orange theory, I was able to go to berries, and I’ve been to shred for 15. I don’t know if you’ve heard of that. I’ve been to multiple and everyone has their niche. And definitely, it wasn’t necessarily that anyone was better. But when I went to f 45, it was the environment that completely stood out to me. And it was the way that everyone around you made you feel, I felt so comfortable.
I wasn’t I had no experience going into F 45 that I felt so comfortable. So just allowing anyone from any background, whether you are an athlete, or we actually have a 76-year-old member who comes and he like the everyone feels like they have a place. And so I think that’s really what separates us from all of the different facilities around.
But also just the workouts are hard. It’s the hardest thing I have ever done. And if you haven’t tried it, you will definitely need to hit up an F 45. Because it is probably going to be one of the harder 40 minute 45 minutes of your life.
Steve Washuta: I know you can’t answer this for f 45 In general, but for your particular location. Do you have a sense on how many of those employees the trainers or coaches, whatever you call them, are actually certified personal trainers versus people who just went for the job?
Stevie Griffin: Right. Um, I definitely don’t know personally, I’m speaking for the company as a whole. But I will say that every single coach that I have talked to has some sort of background in fitness, whether that be they actually went to school and have an exercise science degree, or you know, they have a Certified Personal Training license.
They have their group fitness license, or they genuinely just love fitness and they have gotten themselves to this point. And honestly, you can’t tell the difference and that’s kind of the best part about walking into our facility, in general, is I couldn’t tell you if anyone was not certified because everyone is so well informed and they know what they’re doing. Weighing. And that I think is just the most important part. But as an effort, if I was a whole, I’m not sure I believe that most everyone is certified. I believe so.
Steve Washuta: Stevie, where can the audience reach out to you personally, they can find maybe your links or if I have a personal trainer who wants to reach out to you to say, Hey, I’m thinking about joining F 45 as either a customer or maybe I want to apply for the job, do you think I should do A, B or C where’s the best place to find everything, Steven Griffin.
Stevie Griffin: So you can find me at Stevie and Griffin on Instagram. You can also find me on Facebook, Stevie and Griffin, Twitter, stevia and Griffin, all the social media, Stevie and Griffin, and then in my link. In my bio on Instagram, I do have a website, you can kind of find more information about me. I also just blog a little bit on there, which is super cool.
So if you want to check that out and read that you can as well, but definitely go find me on Instagram. Feel free to reach out if you have any questions regarding F 45. Or just being a newer trainer in general. I am here and happy to help. I know it can be very stressful at first but I promise you you get over that. And it’s just the most amazing community of people to be a part of. So we have a lot of things to be excited about.
Steve Washuta: Thanks for joining us on the Trulyfit podcast. Please subscribe, rate, and review on your listening platform. Feel free to email us as we’d love to hear from you.
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