Personal Trainers Park City UT

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Personal Trainers. You will find helpful, informative articles about Personal Trainers, including "Hard Core". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Park City, UT that will answer all of your questions about Personal Trainers.

Total Health and Fitness
(435) 214-4247
1800 Park Ave
Park City, UT
Industry
Personal Trainer

Data Provided by:
Rebound Therapy
(435) 649-3902
2029 Sidewinder Dr
Park City, UT
Industry
Massage Practitioner, Personal Trainer

Data Provided by:
24 Hour Fitness th Street Sport Gym
5684 South 900 East
Murray City, UT
Programs & Services
24-hr Operations, Circuit Training, Elliptical Trainers, Family Gym, Free Weights, Group Exercise Studio, Gym Classes, Gym Equipment, Personal Training, Special Services, Stair Climber, Stationary Bikes, Treadmill, Weight Machines

Data Provided by:
Personal Training Center
(801) 484-9423
3939 Wasatch Blvd Ste 1
Salt Lake City, UT
Industry
Personal Trainer

Data Provided by:
Total Body Pilates
(801) 582-6300
1400 Foothill Dr # 228
Salt Lake City, UT
 
Spirit of Wellness Inc
(435) 647-5988
2052 Prospector Ave Ste 200
Park City, UT
Industry
Personal Trainer

Data Provided by:
Egoscue
(435) 640-8769
2064 Prospector Ave
Park City, UT
 
Cottonwood Heights Snap Fitness
(801) 733-7627
3418 East 7800 South
Cottonwood Heights, UT
Programs & Services
Circuit Training, Elliptical Trainers, Free Weights, Personal Training, Pilates, Stair Climber, Stationary Bikes, Towel Service, Treadmill, Weight Machines

Data Provided by:
Xcel Spa & Fitness
(801) 274-9235
6151 Highland Dr
Salt Lake City, UT
Industry
Health Spa, Massage Practitioner, Personal Trainer

Data Provided by:
Planet Fitness Hillside
(801) 943-5111
2334 Fort Union Blvd
Salt Lake City, UT
Industry
Personal Trainer

Data Provided by:
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Hard Core

The newest trend in fitness focuses on “core conditioning”—training the muscle groups
in the trunk of your body to make you sculpted, stronger, more flexible and, ultimately,
healthier. Here, ET provides an exercise starter kit for your own core training program.

By Stephen Hanks

June 2006

In last July’s first-ever Energy Times Men’s Health Issue, our Personal Trainer department advised guys with ballooning beer bellies on how to start trimming the fat. After all, when carrying excessive body lard—especially around the midsection—can lead to health woes such as type 2 diabetes or even heart problems, it behooves men to embark on at least a beginner’s program of cardiovascular and weight-training exercises. Since we’re confident that ET is your health and nutrition bible, we’re sure you took all of the advice in “Time For a Gut Check” to heart and you’ve gotten yourself into pretty good shape. Now it’s time to move to the next level.

The latest—and in our opinion most sensible—trend on the fitness scene is “core conditioning.” What and where is the core? It’s not just your abdominal muscles (the proverbial “six pack”) or your lower back, but the trunk of your body—defined as everything except for your arms, legs and head. According to Patrick S. Hagerman, EdD, author of The Complete Idiot’s Guide to Core Conditioning Illustrated (Alpha/Penguin) the core “is what allows you to move. It’s the part of your body to which everything is attached and from which every movement is controlled. No matter what you are doing—sitting in a chair, pushing a grocery cart down the aisle, playing with your kids or throwing a ball—your core muscles are involved.”

Since most core conditioning exercises (and there are more than 100, combining beginner and advanced routines) involve stretching, repetitive sets and the use of either your own body weight, stability balls (as you can see in the exercises here) or light medicine balls, core training is like cardiovascular exercise and weight training combined. Hagerman says that core conditioning “is about working those muscles that can improve your weight-training workout.” But unlike with weight training “you won’t necessarily see the results of core training in the mirror because most of the muscles you use are deep inside the body and are covered by other bigger muscles.” Think about it—what would you give to strengthen and eliminate the pain in those lower back or hip muscles you can never really pinpoint?

We want to help get your back and your hips and your glutes and your abs—and your whole body—in great shape, so here we offer a few basic core conditioning exercises to get you going. We bet that after a few weeks of doing these routines you’ll be feeling healthy all the way to your core.

DOUBLE CRUNCH

No, it’s not a new protein shake flavor, it’s a combination of an ab crunch and a reverse crunch, and it works both the upper and lower abdominal muscles. It’s also a good exercise for th...

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