“Jayson Skrivseth is a fabulous personal trainer. He is completely knowledgable in all areas of anatomy and physiology and is always up-to-date on the latest training trends and techniques. But what really sets Jayson apart from all the other trainers is his ability to listen and to stay completely focused during the training sessions.  He knew how far to push me to make sure I was getting the most out of every movement.  And best of all, Jayson kept each and every session unique.  I see a lot of other people working out with trainers doing the same boring exercises over and over again.  That never happened with Jayson.  Thank you Jayson.”
~Robyn H.



Personal TrainingGetting healthier shouldn’t be bound by the limitations of a gym. Many of our clients have experienced the freedom of having an expert fitness professional meet them at the location and at the time of their choice—arriving complete with the tools necessary to meet the clients’ needs and their personal trainer expectations.

Personal training can be done one-on-one with the client or in a co-training setting. One-on-one personal training is, for obvious reasons, more personable. Co-training, however, is great for couples or people who need that added motivation of an important training partner. The structure of a personal training session depends on the client and their needs. However, most training sessions revolve around three basic components: nutrition, resistance training and cardiovascular exercise. 

The first thing we do to develop a workout program is to ask our clients a variety of questions to gauge how they are feeling and how their bodies are moving. This helps us build relationships and trust, as well as giving our trainer the necessary information to customize each program. The results of this survey are used to develop movements and exercises that help the client achieve a healthier and more active lifestyle.  We offer our clients encouragement and a positive, friendly and fun experience.
“You see, you don't get old from age, you get old from inactivity, from not believing in something.”
~ Jack LaLanne