Pricing

HOW MUCH DOES IT COST?

*SALES TAX WILL BE ADDED TO ALL CUSTOMER CHARGES.

Pricing Tiers and Benefits

PASSES

Day

$15.00

3,000 sq/ft Facility

24/7 Access

Private Showers & Organic Amenities

Olympic Weights

Plate Loaded Machines

Cardio Equipment

BUY NOW

Purchase a

Day Pass

  1. Fill out the form.
  2. Upload your ID & selfie.
  3. You will be redirected to GloFox to create an account and pay.
  4. Then you will be emailed a door code for entrance. (24hrs)

Please allow up to 20 min. max for your door code. (Most codes arrive in 5 min. or less)

Week

$25.00

3,000 sq/ft Facility

24/7 Access

Private Showers & Organic Amenities

Olympic Weights

Plate Loaded Machines

Cardio Equipment

BUY NOW

Purchase a

Week Pass

  1. Fill out the form.
  2. Upload your ID & selfie.
  3. You will be redirected to GloFox to create an account and pay.
  4. Then you will be emailed a door code for entrance. (7 Days)

Please allow up to 20 min. max for your door code. (Most codes arrive in 5 min. or less)

Month

$55.00

3,000 sq/ft Facility

24/7 Access

Private Showers & Organic Amenities

Olympic Weights

Plate Loaded Machines

Cardio Equipment

BUY NOW

Purchase a

Month Pass

  1. Fill out the form.
  2. Upload your ID & selfie.
  3. You will be redirected to GloFox to create an account and pay.
  4. Then you will be emailed a door code for entrance. (30 Days)

Please allow up to 20 min. max for your door code. (Most codes arrive in 5 min. or less)

MEMBERSHIPS

Month

$37.50

$35 one-time enrollment fee

3,000 sq/ft Facility

24/7 Access

Private Showers & Organic Amenities

Olympic Weights

Plate Loaded Machines

Cardio Equipment

REGISTER NOW

MONTHLY MEMBERSHIP

  1. Fill out the form.
  2. Upload your ID & selfie.
  3. You will be redirected to GloFox to create an account.
  4. Then you will be emailed a door code for entrance. (24hrs)

Please allow up to 45 min. for your door code. (Most codes arrive in 5 min. or less)

Year

$365.00

$35 one-time enrollment fee

3,000 sq/ft Facility

24/7 Access

Private Showers & Organic Amenities

Olympic Weights

Plate Loaded Machines

Cardio Equipment

REGISTER NOW

YEAR MEMBERSHIP

  1. Fill out the form.
  2. Upload your ID & selfie.
  3. You will be redirected to GloFox to create an account.
  4. Then you will be emailed a door code for entrance. (24hrs)

Please allow up to 45 min. for your door code. (Most codes arrive in 5 min. or less)

Corporate

Contact for pricing

EMAIL

Get in touch

Please contact us using the form below

Pricing Plans

Gym Tour

Free

BOOK NOW

GYM TOUR

  1. Fill out the form.
  2. We will contact you within 24 hours to setup an appointment for the gym tour.

Drop-in Bootcamp

Currently unavailable

WANT TO LEARN MORE?

Frequently Asked Questions

Q: Which of my muscles should come first when I’m strength training?

Start small to finish strong. Exercisers who tackled small-muscle groups (biceps, calves) before large ones (thighs, butt, back) were able to do more reps and felt happier during and post-workout, a study from Elon University in North Carolina finds. Likely reason: They built up less body-fatiguing lactic acid. Beginners, however, should start with large groups. If smaller “helping” muscles grow tired, you may sacrifice form, risking injury.

Q: I’m a night owl who exercises after dinner. Does this affect my workout?

The biggest risk you run from squeezing in sweat sessions post-meal: stomach cramps. In order to digest food, your body pumps blood to your gut, explains Michael Fingerhood, M.D., associate professor of medicine at Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore. But exercise redirects that blood flow to your muscles, which can cause your stomach to spasm. Wine drinkers, take note: Of the doctors we polled, none would toast to having more than 4 ounces before physical activity. Any more and not only could you slip or trip, but you’re also much more likely to get dehydrated.

Bottom line: You could forgo your after-dinner session for an earlier lights-out and sweat in the A.M. But if nighttime is your only window, stick with it. Have a snack (such as a piece of fruit) 30 minutes pre-workout if you’re hungry, then eat dinner (and sip your wine!) once you’ve kicked off the sneakers.

Q: Should I do cardio first or weight training first?

It depends on the client’s goals. Many personal trainers think that performing strength training before cardiovascular exercise will augment the amount of fat used during the cardio workout because the strength training will deplete the muscles’ store of carbohydrates (glycogen). However, strength training is not likely to deplete glycogen stores, because a lot of the workout time is spent resting between sets and exercises. Even if the strength workout were long and intense enough to accomplish this task, exercising in a glycogen-depleted state has many negative consequences, including an increase in acidic compounds produced in response to low carbohydrate levels, low blood insulin, hypoglycemia, increased amino acid (protein) metabolism, increased blood and muscle ammonia and a strong perception of fatigue. Currently, no research shows that strength training immediately before a cardio workout increases the amount of fat used during the cardio workout, or vice versa. Most likely, the intensity of the activity, not the

mode of exercise, determines the “fuel”—either fat, carbohydrate or protein—that is used. However, if clients strength train first, it is possible that muscle fatigue incurred from the strength training could cause them to decrease the intensity of their subsequent cardio workout, thus leading them to expend fewer calories over the workout as a whole.

If the primary goal is to increase aerobic endurance or lose weight, then the client should perform cardiovascular exercise first. If the primary goal is to increase muscular strength, then the client should perform strength training first. Basically, in order to get the most out of the workout, the client should perform the most important type of exercise when he or she is not fatigued. Because many clients want to lose weight and increase muscular strength, alternating the order of the workout during different cycles of training is one way to satisfy both goals.

Q: If I lift weights, will I get bigger muscles?

Whether or not your clients will get bigger muscles (hypertrophy) depends on three basic factors: genetics, gender and training intensity. Genetics is mostly manifested as muscle fiber type; people with predominantly fast-twitch fibers acquire larger muscles more easily than people with predominantly slow-twitch fibers. In relation to gender, males acquire larger muscles than females do, because males have greater amounts of testosterone and other sex hormones that influence protein metabolism. Thus, females experience less muscle hypertrophy with strength improvement than males do. Training intensity is the only factor you can control.

Q: What is the best way to lose fat?

The simple (and complex) answer is that there is no “best way” to lose fat. Each client will respond differently to a training program. However, there are some principles fitness professionals can apply when designing their clients’ programs.

Q: How do I get a flat stomach?

Genetics also plays a role in whether or not your clients can obtain a flat stomach or a “six-pack” look to their abdominals. Having said that, two types of exercise can help: strength training and cardiovascular exercise. The abdominals are just like any other muscle group: For their definition to become visible, they must grow larger and the fat that lies over them must decrease. What makes the definition of the abdominals so difficult to see is that they are situated in the area of the body that contains the most fat. Strength training the abdominals is only half the story. Your clients will get a flat stomach only if they combine strength training with cardiovascular exercise to get rid of the fat. Most clients do not do nearly enough cardiovascular exercise to decrease their body fat percentage to a point where they would see their abdominals. Even when the aerobic exercise stimulus is adequate, the role of diet must not be underestimated. All people with a flat stomach or six-pack have a very low percentage of body fat.

Abdominal crunches are just as effective as any piece of equipment to train the rectus abdominis muscle, the main muscle in the abdominal region As your clients improve their abdominal strength, they can make crunches more demanding by performing them on a movable surface, such as a resistance ball.

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