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Ever go through something like this? You start strong, achieve a few tough goals, and think, “I got this.” Then you face a new, unfamiliar challenge. Or you stop doing what got you there… and start to go backward.
How far are you willing to go to meet your goals? Successful fitness business owners usually say, “As far as it takes, plus a couple of extra reps to be sure.”
If you’re like most fitness business owners, you got into this industry because you love helping people achieve their goals. But you probably didn’t initially feel as confident in the business side.
Have you ever asked for feedback from your staff (or clients) on how they think you’re doing? How would you handle negative feedback? Would it anger you, inspire you, or what?
Aaron Cook knows what it means to hit the cash ceiling. The Manhattan, MT-based fitness entrepreneur had been about three-quarters of the way to his dream of a six-figure income when he crashed into the cash ceiling ($70k).
Brian Nedab has always been determined. He ran track, swam, and played lacrosse in high school. After obtaining his Masters in Education, he went active duty in the U.S. Coast Guard, where he discovered CrossFit.
Stephana Johnson was interested in fitness from a very young age. “Physical movement and fitness were always a very healing part of my life. I did a lot of martial arts, sprinting, swimming, and biking, and what I noticed is that I could actually find myself in yoga or tai chi or running.”
Greg Crook would be the first to tell you that he never thought he’d be a successful entrepreneur. “I had no business background and to be honest, probably no business starting a business.
For as long as she can remember, Stacy Adams has had a passion for helping people. Growing up an athlete, Stacy went to college to play soccer.
Meghann Pullen and Corey Feldman started their own business because they wanted the freedom to provide healthcare the way they thought best served the patient.