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I’ve always felt that paying keen attention to a clients posture when he or she is performing an exercise is the foundation of a good trainer. It is much harder to “unlearn” a bad habit than to form a new one.  A lot of people hold tension in certain body parts or they have flexibility issues [often more prominent in one side of the body] that need to be addressed. Mental blockages or lack of focus is also part of that. Martial arts has taught me the meaning of “meditation within a movement.” There comes a point where your mind is so focused and yet, at the same time you’re not “thinking” – you’ve become one with the motion.  

To me,  training a client is a bit like putting a puzzle together. You add all the elements needed and in time it all fits perfectly together.

I’m also not a big believer in routines. Once you have an “exercise routine” the mind tends to go on autopilot while performing the same exercises every time. Obviously there is value in practicing  a certain motion and the body needs to develop a new muscle memory, but there are ways to do that without turning the current session into a repeat of the last one. I find that clients are much more excited when they don’t know what to expect in the next session, even more so, if they generally don’t like to do workouts. (See the review from Elke B. in the review section) Furthermore, our bodies feel different every day and that’s something I consider and constantly adapt to in every session. I mix martial arts with HIIT exercises, Yoga, Pilates and weights to create every workout session in a unique way.

“Treat people the way you want to be treated”

– that motto reflects who I am as a trainer.

Fitness Exercises Los Angeles
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