If you've just taken your fitness business online, but aren't seeing the results you hoped for, or if you’re struggling to drive viewers and conversions from your personal trainer website, you might want to revamp your landing pages.
When you're a personal trainer, you're not just building bodies. You're also busy building your business and more importantly, a list of leads.
As you grow your business, finding and recruiting a steady stream of clients is an essential step. Yet, it can be difficult to find ones that are ready and willing to dedicate the time and resources it takes to commit.
Picture this: You’ve posted a free eBook, “A complete guide to get flat abs in 90 days” on your personal training website. A prospective client decides to download it by entering their email address. You can now send emails about how to do high-intensity exercises along with some exciting personal training offers!
If you're in the personal training business, you know that you need a great website.
But what makes an amazing personal trainer website stand apart from the mediocre ones? Let's finish up our reps, put down the free weights and grab a towel as we explore the 9 steps to creating a personal trainer website.
If you want to get more local face to face clients for your personal trainer business then this short guide is for you! Local Search Marketing is one of the most affordable tools you can use in your fitness business marketing strategy to drive more potential clients to your website.
Your website is one of your most important marketing assets and your website content is the reason why. In today's world, your website is the prime piece of real estate that any business owns. Even if you have an actual, in real life facility, the vast majority of people are going to check out your website first.
Discounts seem to be a hot topic lately in the fitpro forums, mainly because a good percentage of prospect clients seem to expect them as a default. While this certainly sucks, there are certain situations where it's OK to discount and others where it's not.
My two year old, like every other two year old, prefers sweets over fruit and vegetables. Nothing new there. He's also a highly emotional little creature and can change his mind at a seconds notice.
If I ask my two year old if he wants some Mango, he'll respond emotionally with what he wants right there and then. Sometimes it's a yes, but often times, it's a no. he's two, he doesn't know what he wants. And that's OK.