Josh Stanton's passion for sharing fitness with others has led him to a variety of careers—he has worked as manager and lead personal trainer of a fitness studio, as a YMCA program director, and as a crisis-intervention counselor who helped at-risk teens via fitness. Today, he channels that passion into Generation Fitness, his own total-body training program that has earned a feature on the NBC 9 news and local accolades. He brings his tough, no-frills approach to exercise to Castle Rock and Parker, helming fun boot camps for students of all fitness levels looking to bolster their weight loss, strength, agility, and overall attractiveness in a muscle shirt. He blasts energetic music as he leads campers through boxing drills, weight exercises, and varied routines that he changes each session to keep things exciting and prevent muscle boredom.
The monthlong membership begins with a 30-minute orientation and health evaluation on the first day to determine fitness goals. Once students are sized up, they will begin the 30-day journey toward sizing down. Each 45- to 60-minute boot-camp session differs in its specific weight training, cardio, and flexibility workouts, but consistently combines the dedication of a personal trainer with the camaraderie of like-minded exercisers. MissFits offers participants more than a fitness regimen designed to shed pounds and tone muscle; it is a way for positive ladies to motivate each other to improve all aspects of lifestyle, including nutrition and self-image. Check out the schedule to decide which location and class times best fit into your agenda—you can switch between locations and class times as often as you like.
The trainers at FIT Park Meadows CrossFit help folks blast past their workout goals. They maintain an 8-to-1 teacher / student ratio to ensure everyone gets loads of personal attention, whether in classic CrossFit classes or the modified FIT sessions that incorporate lighter weights and more reps.
A common sight at boot camp is a red-faced instructor shouting intimidating commands to participants straining with pain. At Davis Training, the trainers aim to erase this stereotype by creating an encouraging and supportive environment in which they never force their members to do military-style drills. Each session is geared toward virtually any fitness level and is different from the previous, and this variety helps foster full-body conditioning instead of just building muscles in the arms, legs, or toes.
We are a group fitness studio in Centennial offering boot camp and FitWall classes, personal training, kid's fitness and young athlete training. The facility is first class and the instructors are very professional. Our goal is to build strong lean bodies.
Lance Farrell drew from his extensive background in tae kwon do to take down opponents in the ring for many years before he realized he could use his powers to help others combat obesity and health issues. He developed Farrell's Extreme Bodyshaping to provide patrons of all fitness levels with a comfortable place in which to undergo a mental and physical transformation, much like a crushed-velvet cocoon. He stripped away the sparring and contact drills from his fighter training, leaving just the components that burn fat and build muscle.
When students sign up for a program, they're grouped into teams of peers who encourage one another through moments of weakness and provide a sense of accountability. The instructors and coaches guide these teams toward fitness on a 10-week quest based on four pillars—cardiovascular exercise to burn fat, strength training to build muscle, nutrition coaching to map out a healthy diet, and enthusiastic trainers to provide motivation. At the end of each session, each of Farrell's locations rewards a student with a $1,000 prize—or a year’s worth of high-fives—congratulating them on their dramatic physical transformation. Students who stick around and strive to get healthy over the course of a year get a shot at the $10,000 prize, though winners have reported that leading a healthier life is a greater reward than the money.