Categories
Careers-in-Art

How to get fit fast

How to get fit fast

You can't improve your fitness by popping a pill, sprinkling protein powder over your food or drinking a special shake. To get fit fast, you need to focus on eating right and engaging in both cardio and strength-training exercises. Consult your doctor before making changes to your diet or starting any exercise program.

Video of the Day

Get Enough Calories

If you're aiming to get fit fast, you need to be at a healthy weight. However, if you need to drop a few pounds, trying to lose weight too fast won't do you much good. When you restrict your caloric intake too severely — fewer than 1,200 calories a day for women and 1,800 a day for men — you risk stalling your weight loss by slowing your metabolism.

You need to find the right number of calories to lose at a steady rate of 1/2 to 2 pounds a week. Accomplish this by reducing your current intake by 250 calories to 1,000 calories a day. To figure out your current intake, record how much you normally eat in a food diary and add up the daily calories. Then subtract between 250 and 1,000 to get your new calorie goal for weight loss. For example, if you currently eat 2,600 calories a day, you can lose weight safely by reducing your intake to 1,600 to 2,350 calories a day. Since part of getting fit is exercising, you might want to go with the lower end of calorie reduction, say, 250 to 500 calories, and burn the rest of the calories through physical activity.

Eat Healthy Foods

To get the most out of your fitness program, fill your diet with foods that support your energy needs and muscle growth. That doesn't mean you need to limit your diet to brown rice, steak and egg whites. A "get fit" diet is the same healthy eating plan everyone should follow — one filled with fruits, vegetables, whole grains, lean proteins and low-fat dairy. Eat regularly throughout the day so you have energy when you're working out. You'll have a better workout when your body is properly fueled, according to the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics. Also, be sure to eat a recovery snack after exercising to replenish energy stores and promote muscle building. Enjoy a nonfat fruit yogurt, a cup of chocolate milk or half a turkey sandwich.

Limit Processed Foods

It's not just about what you should eat, but also what you shouldn't when you're aiming to get fit. According to a 2011 study published in the New England Journal of Medicine, certain types of foods are linked to weight gain, including potato chips, sweetened drinks such as soda and juice and processed meats such as bacon and pepperoni. To improve your fitness level and help you reach your goals faster, limit your intake of these and other processed foods such as white bread and pasta, sweets and fast food.

Get Fit With HIIT

Adults need 150 minutes of aerobic exercise every week for good health. But when you're trying to get fit fast, you may want to ramp it up a bit with high-intensity interval training. According to a 2012 article published in Australian Family Physician, when you're trying to lose weight, HIIT may help you reach your fitness goals faster than traditional aerobic exercise because it increases your calorie-burning capacity, even after you're done working out. The American College of Sports Medicine says you burn 6 to 15 percent more calories those two hours following HIIT. In addition to helping you burn more calories for weight loss, HIIT also helps you lose abdominal fat while retaining muscle mass, improves aerobic and anaerobic fitness and is good for heart health.

HIIT alternates between periods of intense aerobic exercise followed by periods of recovery or rest. For example, you might run at top speed for 30 seconds followed by a 2 minute jog, and then repeat this throughout the duration of your workout. This type of exercise helps you burn more calories, even after you're done working out.

Build Muscle With Strength Training

In addition to aerobic activity, round out your fitness routine with strength-training exercises that work all the major muscle groups at least two days a week. Use free weights, resistance bands or body resistant exercises such as squats, sit-ups and pull-ups to gain strength and build muscle. To get the most benefits, repeat each exercise to the point where you can't do one more repetition without help. The CDC recommends two to three sets, consisting of eight to 12 repetitions, of each exercise. You may want to consult a personal trainer for help designing an exercise routine tailored to your fitness needs.

How to get fit fast

Not only is summer quickly approaching – motivation enough to spur most of us into action – so too is our first opportunity in over a year to see many of our friends. We want to look our best, but most importantly we want to feel strong and healthy as we return to normal life.

Given that many people have been infinitely more sedentary than usual in the past year, it’s safe to say the nation’s fitness levels might have dropped. But where there’s a will, there’s a way, and fitness expert and trainer Luke Worthington advises that at this point, we need to be looking at exercise “choices and combinations that give the most bang for your buck. Being smart about how we organise our workouts across a week, the exercises we choose, and how we group them together within each workout means we can maximise the efficiency of our programme, and get back to our best in the quickest time possible,” he says.

This is his three point guide to doing just that. Let’s get fit… and fast.

Read more: The Best Epilators For Silky Smooth Legs At Home

Organise your week in workouts

“Research shows us that frequency rather than intensity is the most efficient way to build progress when we are either new to exercise, or returning to it after some time off,” says Worthington. “Frequency is best achieved through following a full-body training plan, rather than a ‘split’ routine (those that focus on one body part or muscle group per workout).” The reason for that is that a full body training plan allows for every part of the body (and all muscle groups) to be put through their paces multiple times a week, while a split routine sees them worked more intensely once every seven days. Worthington’s advice is to schedule in three full body workouts on alternate days (for example, Monday, Wednesday and Friday), and then to use the days in between for some low-intensity and longer duration (around 40 minutes) activities, like running, cycling or walking.

Here’s an example of a well-organised week, incorporating the two workouts broken down below.

  • Monday: Workout 1
  • Tuesday: Low-intensity cardio
  • Wednesday: Workout 2
  • Thursday: Low-intensity cardio
  • Friday: Workout 1
  • Saturday: Higher intensity aerobic training
  • Sunday: Rest

Choose the correct exercise

“Every movement within our bodies is built up of fundamental movement patterns: push, pull, squat, hinge and lunge,” explains Worthington. “We can think of those as the key ingredients in our cooking cupboard.” He says that the most effective and efficient way to exercise is by focusing on multi-joint or compound movements, which are exercises that use the most muscle tissue – and thus build the most strength and require the greatest energy to perform. Don’t know where to start? See some examples of compound movements, below.

How to get fit fast

If you’ve been living like a sloth on the couch for several years, a quick (and honest) look in the mirror may reveal that you no longer look like the college social media pics you’ve been recycling since 2006.

Undoing years of neglect won’t be easy, but fortunately, there are a few exercises that can make a difference in a hurry. To be frank, you may not be ready to tackle some of them, but that’s what happens when you don’t exercise for long stretches of time — you lose a step, or 10. Keep in mind that fitness is only a part of the equation; if you want the best results, pay attention to what you eat, too.

How to get fit fast

Jason Hoffman/Daniel Fishel/Thrillist

Speedwork

Don’t worry: “Speed” is relative.

The advantage of speedwork, especially high-intensity interval training, is that you can accomplish more in less time while maximizing cardiovascular gains. Take, for instance, a 2012 study in which participants performed five 30-second sprints on a stationary bike, each sprint separated by four minutes of active rest. After the five sprints were completed (that’s just two and a half minutes of actual work), the participants had burned an average of 200 extra calories. That’s a pretty significant return on investment.

So go ahead and incorporate three sprint workouts into your weekly program. The method is up to you — you can run, cycle, jump rope, use an elliptical — you name it. After spending five to 10 minutes warming up, go as fast as you can for 20 to 30 seconds, followed by one to four minutes of active rest at a slow pace. Continue cycling between work and rest for a total of 30 minutes. You’ll feel worn out by the end, but your effort will pay off fast.

How to get fit fast

Jason Hoffman/Daniel Fishel/Thrillist

Boxing

Never underestimate the power behind a punch. Traditional boxing and kickboxing classes — you know, the ones that use actual boxing gloves and heavy bags — do wonders for enhancing strength and total-body conditioning. According to most calorie-burn calculators, a 150lb person can expect to burn roughly 300 calories in a 30-minute workout (about the same as jogging at a moderate pace), but boxing requires total body engagement, as well as lateral and rotational movements as you slide, punch, duck, and twist through a standard routine.

These multi-planar movements fire up your core, while punching a heavy bag helps develop serious upper-body strength. Since most boxing classes also incorporate bodyweight exercises, such as squats, lunges, and push-ups, you’re essentially checking all the boxes on the list of “must-do’s” when it comes to leaning out fast.

The “Big 4” compound exercises

If I could only choose four exercises to prescribe to anyone seeking to shape up in a hurry, I’d point to squats, lunges, pull-ups, and push-ups. The reasoning is simple: These exercises can be modified for practically any fitness level, they can be done with or without added resistance, they target all the major muscle groups, and they’re reasonably accessible with or without a gym membership. Plus, there are about a million variations you can incorporate to help keep your workouts interesting.

Two quick words of advice, though: First, focus on form. If you fail to perform a compound exercise correctly, you open yourself to the potential for injury. And second, work yourself to fatigue. You can do this by adding weight to the exercise or by performing more repetitions per set. Either way, the last one or two reps you perform should push you to your limits. It’s when you live at the edge of your capability that real change takes place.

How to get fit fast

Jason Hoffman/Daniel Fishel/Thrillist

Pull-ups

You can start with a modified pull-up using a low bar, gradually working your way up to a jumping pull-up, a negative pull-up, a band-assisted pull-up, and finally, a full pull-up. Whichever exercise is appropriate to your starting place, make sure you move through a full range of motion, drawing your chest all the way to the bar with your elbows fully bent while squeezing your shoulder blades together, before extending your elbows as you lower yourself away from the bar. The motion should be controlled, regardless of which modification you use.

How to get fit fast

Jason Hoffman/Daniel Fishel/Thrillist

Push-ups

Like pull-ups, you can modify push-ups in any number of ways, starting with a wall push-up, an elevated push-up, a knee push-up, a push-up negative, a full push-up, and many other wild push-up variations. Again, make sure you’re moving through a full range of motion, lowering your chest as close to the ground as you can while keeping your core tight and your hips in line with your shoulders and heels.

How to get fit fast

Jason Hoffman/Daniel Fishel/Thrillist

Squats

When it comes to squats, it’s important to check your form. Chair squats and goblet squats are great versions to start with to make sure you’re keeping your weight in your heels and your hips back, while ensuring you don’t allow your knees to collapse inward as you rise to standing.

Once you’ve mastered proper form and you’re moving through a full range of motion so your hips lower to at least parallel with the floor, you can add weight by trying a front squat or back squat. Don’t be afraid to increase the resistance — as long as you remain focused on form, the large muscle groups of your lower body will respond quickly to the routine, making it possible to see gains fast.

How to get fit fast

Jason Hoffman/Daniel Fishel/Thrillist

Lunges

Lunges work the same major muscle groups as squats — the glutes, quads, hamstrings, and calves — but the exercise requires more balance and coordination as each individual lunge works your body unilaterally, helping balance out potential imbalances between your left and right sides. Start with a basic alternating lunge without weight to check your form, then graduate to walking lunges, dumbbell lunges, weighted barbell lunges, and other lunge variations. Just make sure your leading knee always stays behind your leading toes, while also keeping your knee aligned with your toes. One of the best ways to ensure you’re maintaining this form is to keep your weight in the heel of your front foot while lunging.

Sign up here for our daily Thrillist email, and get your fix of the best in food/drink/fun.

Everybody wants to get that beach body right now or to run that 10k next month, but can you really get fit fast?

  • By Get-Fit Guy Brock Armstrong on October 5, 2019

How to get fit fast

How to get fit fast

Everybody wants to get fit fast. but should you?

In my early coaching career, I specialized in marathon and triathalon coaching. I eventually branched out and worked with everyone from fitness models to previously sedentary seniors. But consistently, throughout my career, people would email or call and ask seemingly innocent questions like: How long will I need to train to complete a marathon?

My answer generally alternated between either “as long as possible” or “it depends.” Obviously, neither of these were the answer people wanted to hear.

For someone going from the couch to a marathon, I would recommend 10-12 months of training. If you have a solid running background (three or more years of consistent running), or you want to simply improve your finishing time, 16-20 weeks could do the trick.

But keep in mind that training for a marathon isn’t the same as training for overall fitness. This equation changes when the question is “How long do I need to train to get fit?”

What is Getting Fit?

The illusive condition of “being fit” is something I have written about numerous times, and I still feel like the definition of fitness is open to discussion. But for sake of this conversation, I am going to define fitness as: “Activities relating to keeping healthy and strong, especially through movement.”

There are a couple reasons why I like this definition.

It doesn’t contain the (loaded) word “exercise”

It implies that fitness is a continuum, not a finish line

Before we get into why I think those are important points to make, let’s look at some science.

How to get fit fast

When it comes to answering the question of how to get fit fast, unfortunately there are no hacks or cheat ways to get there. As with any fitness-related goal, it’s going to take hard work and commitment. However, there are a number of ways to tailor your training in order to boost fitness in the shortest time possible.

Polarised training

Polarised training comprises a large percentage of time (approximately 70 to 80 per cent of training time) exercising at low intensity, with little to no time (0 to 10 per cent) at moderate intensity, and the remainder (15 to 20 per cent) spent in high intensity.

While there are a number of different training strategies to improve performance, there is a growing body of research that suggests athletes and coaches should adopt a polarised training model to maximally improve performance and physiological adaptation over a short training period.

The key to nailing polarised training is ensuring all easy training sessions remain easy and that you give maximal effort during the hard sessions. This is where the majority of athletes go wrong – going too hard on the easy days and not hard enough on the hard days.

How do I apply this to my own training?

Excellent results can be achieved through following a polarised program training just 7-8 hours per week. It is recommended to spend approximately 60 – 90 minutes (20 per cent of training time) at a high intensity.

High-Intensity Interval Training (HIIT)

High-Intensity Interval Training (HIIT) can be defined as short to moderate bouts (10 seconds to 5 minutes) of high-intensity work separated by brief periods (2 to 5 minutes) of low-intensity work or inactivity that allows for partial but often not full recovery. The benefit of HIIT is the ability for an individual to accumulate a greater amount of time at high intensity compared to one continuous effort.

While this does sound daunting, and often leads to cyclists being hesitant to include HIIT into their training due to the increased levels of physical discomfort, it is a good method to improve physical fitness in less time than traditional methods.

As few as two HIIT sessions per week for 2 – 4 weeks can result in improvements in performance. The cardiovascular and neuromuscular systems are where the majority of the adaptations to HIIT occur. Some of the changes that have been reported to occur include:

  1. Increases in blood and plasma volume (increased oxygen-carrying capacity). An increase in the vasodilation of the blood vessels that deliver oxygen to the working muscles. Increased recruitment of Type II muscle fibres during HIIT sessions.
  2. Type II fibres are recruited at intensities above 90 per cent of VO2 Max. Type II fibres are larger and more powerful, but less oxidative and more glycolytic than Type I fibres. Exercising at intensities above threshold causes Type II fibres to adapt and become more oxidative and more fatigue resistant.
  3. Type II muscle fibres appear to be recruited at intensities above 90% per cent of VO2 Max and the intensity of the session will produce a high cardiac output and promote the changes mentioned.

Try these sessions to improve your fitness which can be done outdoors or on a turbo trainer:

  1. 8 x 4 minutes at 90% with 2 – 4 minutes of recovery between intervals.
  2. 10 x 30-second maximal sprints with 4.5 minutes of recovery between intervals. (A Zone 5 intensity effort can be gauged by going as hard as you can possibly go for the allocated time).

One should exercise caution when adding HIIT sessions to your training because more is not always better. It is recommended to perform two HIIT sessions per week. Increasing the number of HIIT sessions won’t always benefit endurance performance. Ensure you allow adequate recovery between sessions.

Maximise the time you do have to train

Use indoor cycling to maximise your training time. The best turbo trainers or smart bikes allow us to fit more quality work into a shorter time, which is a major positive for the time-constrained individual. It’s easier to monitor and measure your effort when training indoors as athletes can place the exact desired force and workload through the pedals.

Consistency is king

The most important element of training is, without a doubt, consistency. Being consistent in terms of your frequency of workouts as well as adherence to the workout format will lead to greater improvements in performance. Following a well-structured training plan that is designed accordingly to your specific lifestyle will allow you to be consistent and improve your performance.

How to get fit fast

The ultimate workout is the one you actually do. It’s the routine that is so simple, fast, and efficient that excuses to skip it never occur to you. Such workouts do exist — thanks to what we like to think of as gym minimalism, an approach to fitness that strips away unnecessary, body-fatiguing work and taps old-school exercises and research-proven set-and-rep schemes to get the fastest results.

How to get fit fast

RELATED: 30 Workouts that Take 10 Minutes (or Less)

We went to the masters of minimalist training and leading exercise researchers to design the three routines here.

Each can be done in 40 minutes or less, and each was created for a specific goal: speed, strength, or weight loss.

How to get fit fast

RELATED: Laird Hamilton's Guide to Core Strength

Gym minimalism takes getting used to. You’ll have to forget what you think you need and trust quality over quantity. Your workout will consist of only a few exercises. But they’ll be multifunctional movements that train major muscle groups, particularly your core — think squats, dead lifts, kettlebell swings, rowing. Because the routines are powerful and quick, executing them with perfect form is essential for effectiveness and safety.

Do so and we guarantee they will change your body more than an hour’s worth of superfluous isolation moves, such as bicep curls and crunches, or mind-numbing cardio.

For maximum improvement, choose one routine and go all-in. This way you spend fewer hours training, see quicker gains, and realize that less isn’t just more — it’s way more.

How to get fit fast

How to get fit fast

How to get fit fast

For access to exclusive gear videos, celebrity interviews, and more, subscribe on YouTube!

How to get fit fast

Being thin doesn’t necessarily mean that you’re fit. While being at a healthy weight is important, so is your cardiovascular health, muscle and bone strength, and flexibility. To get fit fast and remain that way, you need to eat a healthy diet that supports an active lifestyle that includes cardiovascular, strength training and flexibility exercises. Before you get going on your “get fit” plan, see your doctor to ensure it’s the right plan for you.

Step 1

Consume a healthy diet that includes lean proteins, fresh vegetables and fruit, whole grain products and low- or nonfat dairy to provide your body with the nutrients and energy you need. Limit sweets or junk food to once in a while, rather than eating them daily.

Step 2

Drink plenty of water, eight to 10 glasses daily, to keep your body hydrated during the day and while engaging in exercise.

Step 3

Participate in a minimum of 150 minutes of cardio per week for good heart health. Choose aerobic exercises you enjoy, such as walking, riding your bike, taking a class at the health club or playing tennis with a friend. Break up your cardio workouts however you need to fit your schedule. Exercise for 10 minutes three times per day or 30 minutes once each day as needed.

Step 4

Perform strength-training exercises two to three times per week for 20 minutes per session. Include exercises that work your upper and lower body muscles, as well as those in your core. Use dumbbells or kettlebells while doing biceps curls, triceps kickbacks, and shoulder and chest presses. Work your core muscles by performing seated trunk rotations with a medicine ball. Tone your legs and glutes with squats, lunges and leg lifts.

Step 5

Stretch after each workout to prevent muscle soreness and increase flexibility. Perform stretches for five to 10 minutes, including toe touchers, reaching for the sky and the overhead reach side bend. Stand straight while extending your arms above your head. Place your hands together, and bend at the side as you lower your upper body toward the left. Stop when you feel a stretch along your right side, and hold the stretch for 10 counts. Repeat on the other side.

How to get fit fast

For most people who work, have a family and a full social schedule, squeezing in workouts can be a constant struggle. The good news: You don’t need to invest a ton of time to get fit quickly. If you can carve out 45 minutes three times a week, you can get fit enough to lose weight, increase strength, become a better runner, and get ready to run a 5K.

This goal-based get-quick-fast guide is ideal for busy professionals and parents who want to reap the benefits of running without the commitment to a traditional run training program. Before you begin, figure out why you want to get fit: Do you want to get stronger and lose weight, or do you want to learn to run faster? This guide is divided into two goal-specific plans.

Goal #1: To Increase Strength and Running Fitness

“If you have three days a week to work out, you don’t need to do the same thing every day,” says Jay Johnson, an adult and high school running coach who has a master’s degree in kinesiology and applied physiology. “The body will make a great adaptation in the first three weeks if you did the same thing every day, but it’s going to taper off.”

Johnson recommends that individuals with 45 minutes three times a week to devote to exercise dedicate one day to just running, one day to strength work and the third day to a combination of running and strength.

This cardio-strength combo is particularly ideal for those who want to drop pounds and increase muscle mass, as it incorporates both catabolic and anabolic stimuli. Catabolism is the breaking down of something, and anabolism is the building up of something. Exercise like running burns calories and has a catabolic effect on the body; strength training also burns calories, but it has more of an anabolic effect on the body because it builds muscle. People who want to get fit quickly want both anabolic—because muscle requires more calories for maintenance than fat—and catabolic types of exercise. Those who want to lose weight need both stimuli with a net catabolic effect that can be achieved through exercise and a diet with the appropriate number of calories.

In addition, there’s a hormonal response to strength work that produces a protective effect, according to Johnson. Strength work improves bone density and releases human growth hormone.

“There’s an up regulation of testosterone and human growth hormone when doing strength exercises, and this helps keep you injury free,” says Johnson. “That’s why baseball players like Sammy Sosa were taking human growth hormone more than steroids. Think about the joint problems and all of the other injuries an older baseball player can have. The human growth hormone helped protect them from all of those things.”

It all rather depends on your wants and needs, as any workout is good workout. But, if you’re a beginner, you definitely need some advice on getting toned and fit, and staying so. Don’t worry, we’ll help you make the best out of your Little Italy fitness endeavors.

What are the tips to stay fit?

Woah, where do we begin? It would be easier if there was a California Department of Public Health proscribed “stay fit list”. But there isn’t, and there’s so much advice on the topic… Lucky for you, we’re quite experienced in the matter, and here’s what we have to say about it.

How to get fit fast

  1. No diets – Keeping fit has nothing to do with being on a diet. Instead, incorporate healthy eating into your everyday lifestyle. Don’t eat healthy just when you think you have to.
  2. Enjoyment – Don’t exercise just to keep fit, or just because you feel like you have to. Try to enjoy it. Listen to your favorite music while exercising, or mix up your routine until you find the perfect one that is enjoyable to you.
  3. Priorities – Being fit does require a bit of sacrifice. If you want to become really fit, and stay so, it means keeping your priorities straight. Waking up 15 minutes early, exercising on holiday… You need to develop a habit, and stick to it.
  4. Slack – But, every now and again, you need to cut yourself some slack. Eat some chocolate, grab a burger, have a coke… Indulge from time to time, but never too frequently.
  5. Calories – Yes, you should indulge yourself sometimes, but staying fit at other times means being careful of how many calories you take in every day. Plan your meals according to how much you plan on exercising each day.
  6. Activities – Keeping fit is not just about hitting the gym. You need to stay active whenever you can. That means walking or cycling instead of driving, taking the stairs instead of taking the lift, having active weekends instead of lounging about…
  7. Sleep – You need to be well rested in order to exercise properly, and sleep provides you with the energy you need to get through the day, no matter if you work out or not. Sleep well!

How can I get toned and fit?

You want to become a lean, mean, toned and fit machine? We say good for you! And, if you want some advice on how to do so, you’re in the right place.

    More cardio

Some people say that the best way to burn fat is to put all your efforts into building muscle mass. It’s true, to an extent, but we think that the best way to become toned and fit is to focus on cardio and watch that fat burn away.

When you do more cardio, you burn fat, but you also lose muscles. In order to balance it all out, lift some weights, but try to maximize the weight and to get as many reps as possible.

Let’s be honest, doing triathlon training in order to get fit sounds a bit extreme, but trust us, it’s great. Every day is a new challenge, every training is different, and you’ll have loads of fun. Nobody says you have to actually do a triathlon.

When trying to get fit, many people make the mistake of only keeping track of their body weight. You should, instead, keep track of the amount of body fat, as the less you have the more fit you become.

It doesn’t matter if you’re eating healthy or unhealthy food. OK, it does matter, but it also matters whether you’re eating when hungry or out of boredom of habit. Only eat when you’re hungry, and stop the second you feel full.

Try to incorporate as many different fruits and vegetables into your everyday diet. They have lots of vitamins and fibers, and they’re low on calories. A win win!

Finally, don’t just exercise non-stop. You need to rest, and your body needs it too in order to function properly. Being well-rested is just as important as exercising regularly, so don’t push yourself too hard.

How to get fit fast

How long does it take to get toned body?

Now, this is a questions there is no definite answer to, nor would we dare even try to answer it with any measurable amount of certainty. It all depends on you as an individual, and because of that, giving a single answer is impossible.

However, we can give you some rough pointers, but they all also greatly depend on what you’re aiming to achieve. If you’re going for Chris Hemsworth’s Thor look, but not the one from after the events in Infinity War, then it’s going to take a while.

However, if your aims are a bit more modest, you’ll be able to witness first results in about six to eight weeks. Then, if you stick to it, in some three or four months you’ll start getting pretty pleased with yourself.

After that, the sky’s the limit. The sky, your desires, and your goals. The longer you exercise, the better you’ll look, the better you’ll feel, and that’s it, no wisdom to it. Keep it up and you’ll start looking like Thor, sooner or later.

“I’d like to find a place in Little Italy for fitness, but I’m struggling…”

Your struggles have come to an end! If you haven’t found the perfect fitness place for you, you probably haven’t visited Fit – the finest fitness club in Little Italy! We have everything you need, from experienced and helpful staff, to great atmosphere and excellent amenities. Whatever you need, we have it, and we’re sure you’re going to be thrilled to have found us. So, anytime you’re near the Firehouse Museum, you’re near Fit. Stop by and let’s get you started!