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As well as our Annual Club Memberships starting from ONLY £5.76/week,  we offer Personal Training Memberships and 3 monthly rolling memberships.  If you are unsure, why not try a free guest pass on us and see if the Club fits you.

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We have a variety of memberships to suit all budgets and needs.  Ask about our Corprate, Forces and Blue Light  special rates.  All our memberships are signed up on-line from here.  We look forward to welcoming you soon.



1:1 Personal Training

Turbo boost your results!  At Fitness24 we know that every person we work with is an individual. So we tailor our training to your specific body type, your goals, and your exercise experience. During your time with us, we will future proof you with knowledge starting with our 5 Step Orientation – your path to your success.

We offer Personal Traiing Memberships with an easy motnhly payment to spread the cost over three months.. Turbo boost your results here

Group Classes

These are currently suspended due to Covid.  We are concentrating on the gym session forst and then we will have a limited service running within two weeks with a remote option for you to workout from home!

Small Group Training.

The high cost of one-to-one PT means most people can only afford one session per week. 

Small Group Personal Training at Fitness24 changes all that. With SGPT you get everything you need working with an expert Coach – but because the sessions are shared, you can get three per week for a fraction of the price.  Further details to follow!

Kid’s & Family Clubs

Once the situation regarding Covid has settled down we will be restarting our Family Club and intriducing a new Kids Club.

Classes & programs

Weight Loss
Get your blood flowing with this express session of cardiovascular exercise.

With a no-breaks policy, this 30 minute booster will have your pulse racing performing a wide range of equipment-free exercises including high knee runs, push ups, jumping squats and lunges.

Circut training

Circuit training is a combination of six or more exercises performed with short rest periods between them for either a set number of repetitions or a prescribed amount of time. One circuit is when all of the chosen exercises have been completed. Multiple circuits can be performed in one training session.

Circuit training will usually involve 6-12 exercises and should be structured in a way that enables you to keep performing the exercises with good technique and very short rest intervals.

What is circuit training good for?

Circuit training is very time efficient which makes it a popular method of training. It is an excellent way to improve cardiovascular fitness and muscular strength endurance. 

Circuit training will elevate your heart rate and keep it high through the entire circuit due to the short rest periods, large muscles being worked together and a combination of upper, lower and whole body exercises.

An appropriate exercise selection and structure to the circuit will mean that you can move from one exercise to the next without undue fatigue. Circuit training has some of the benefits of cardiovascular training and weight training but will not replicate either one specifically. 

When should circuit training be used? 

Circuit training is best used by intermediate members who have already established good technique with a wide variety of exercises and a baseline level of strength and fitness. 

Due to the short recovery periods and variety involved beginners may be overwhelmed, but a good personal trainer or instructor should be able to adapt exercise choices and weight selections to suit all ability levels if you do wish to participate in a circuit training class. 

Circuit training is a great choice if you get easily bored, are short on time or don’t like to train alone. It can involve as much or little equipment as you like which makes it ideal for group training and those with limited space.


Exercise over time
Ever wonder how long it takes to notice changes from your new exercise routine? Discover the timeline of benefits you can expect to see and feel over the period of a year.

Whether you’re a gym newbie or a seasoned athlete, everyone likes instant gratification from their exercise routine. The reality of fitness is that it’s a long-term process, but there are some benefits that you will feel more immediately than others. Here’s how your body changes and adapts to a new routine over time.

Immediately after a workout

Exercise makes the heart pump more blood to the muscles, increasing blood flow and making your brain cells function at a higher level. You’ll immediately feel more awake, alert and focused.

Exercise also releases feel-good neurotransmitters, such as serotonin, norphenylephrine and endorphins, which lift your mood, reduce stress and anxiety, and improve self-esteem almost instantly.

24 hours after a workout

Exercising can cause an increase in your resting metabolic rate for up to 72 hours post-workout. This is the number of calories your body uses to perform basic functions such as pumping blood around your body, breathing and growing new cells. The higher the rate, the more calories you’re burning while resting. This is particularly useful if you’re hoping to lose weight.

You may also experience DOMS (delayed onset muscle soreness) 24-48 hours after a workout, especially after trying a new activity or pushing yourself hard. However, don’t be put off: this type of muscle pain is a sign of improving fitness. Your muscles are recovering and adapting to exercise, which will help them become stronger in the future.

Seven days after a workout

After just a few cardio sessions, your mitochondria (the mini power plants in your cells that produce energy) start to multiply. This improvement means your body can metabolise more energy and further exercise will begin to feel more comfortable.

One month after establishing an exercise routine

After a month of regular exercise, changes in your muscle mass density will start to become visible, especially if you start to lose body fat too. Both slow and fast twitch muscle fibres will begin to grow, your muscles will get stronger, and your metabolic rate will increase.

Exercising should now start to feel more like a habit, which makes it easier. The more frequently you perform a behaviour, the less conscious effort and attention it requires.

Six months after establishing an exercise routine

If you’ve been lifting weights for six months, changes in muscle mass will now be clearly visible. However, it’s not just about your abs: thanks to increased blood pumping, your heart will also have grown in size and become stronger and more efficient.

Your mental health is also likely to have improved after six months of aerobic exercise. Studies have concluded that 40 minutes of exercise, three to five days a week for six months can be just as effective as antidepressants for low mood.

One year after establishing an exercise routine

After a year of regular weight-bearing exercises, bone health and density will have improved, lowering your risk of fracture. Improvements in mental health are also likely to have continued. Studies associate increases in mental health with all types of exercise, but team sports, cycling, aerobic and gym exercise seem to the most effective. Forty-five minutes three to five times a week was found to have the most significant mental health benefits.

You’re also less likely to be suffering from frequent coughs and colds: studies show that regular exercise is the ultimate immune-booster, with moderate aerobic activity more than halving your risk of catching respiratory infections and other common maladies.

Regular exercise has pay-offs every step of the way, so what are you waiting for? A year from now, you’ll be grateful you started today.

Doing a 30-minute HIIT workout just three times a week could make you measurably fitter and healthier in only a few weeks.

One of the most common reasons people give for not doing regular exercise is: “I don’t have enough time.” It’s currently recommended that adults do at least 150 minutes of moderate-intensity, or 75 minutes of vigorous-intensity activity per week in order to see health benefits.

Whatever form of exercise you choose to do, be it running, cycling, swimming or classes, that’s a lot of time to dedicate to fitness.

But if you can’t reach the recommended time threshold, is there another way to achieve similar improvements in fitness, or is all lost?

Don’t throw in the towel just yet. There is growing evidence to show that three 30-minute HIIT (high-intensity interval training) sessions, including at least 10 minutes of high-intensity activity, could be as good as exercising at a moderate level for 150 minutes per week.

What does a 30-minute HIIT workout look like?

The three stages of any workout still apply, regardless of how long or intense the session is: warm-up, exercise, cool-down. Stages one and three are non-negotiable. Skipping either could cause injury, stiffness and reduce the efficacy of your hard work in between.

We’ve used the example of cycling, but most aerobic exercises performed at an intense level for short intervals would work.

Warm-up (0-5 mins)

  • Begin jogging or cycling at a steady pace
  • Gradually increase your speed every minute until you are slightly out of breath but can still hold a conversation.

Intervals (5-25 mins)

  • Cycle for 60 seconds as fast as you can on high resistance
  • Recover for 60-90 seconds at a low speed and low resistance
  • Repeat intervals and rests for 20 minutes

During the intervals, your aim is to reach 90% of your maximum heart rate – you should be out of breath and struggling to maintain the effort. If you don’t have a heart rate monitor, you can learn about rating perceived exertion according to how you feel.

Cool-down (25-30 mins)

  • Jog or cycle at a steady pace for five minute
  • Stretch out your legs and upper body.

Definitive proof?

HIIT-based exercise is still being studied, and nothing is ever really definitive in the world of fitness research. The good news is that the evidence base supporting its efficacy is both robust and growing.

Yes, doing three workouts per week that include at least 10 minutes each of high-intensity interval work is very likely to improve your health and fitness, whether you’re already fairly healthy or could do with being fitter. Your aerobic capacity will increase, and the associated benefits of being more active will make you feel great.

However, there is no absolutely definitive advice that will suit every individual’s needs and abilities. If you’re already doing the recommended 150 minutes of exercise per week, we aren’t suggesting that you cut back.

If you’re able to include three HIIT sessions into your existing weekly exercise schedule, then try it for a few weeks and see how you feel. If you’re not doing much exercise at all, a few HIIT sessions would be a quick and easy introduction to exercise to suit a busy life.

Like the idea but don’t know where to start? A few sessions with a Personal Trainer would get you on the right track, or you could look out for HIIT classes at your local gym.

Before you engage in a new exercise or nutrition plan, we advise you to discuss your goals and plans with your health care practitioner. They will be able to assess your physical state and discuss the suitability of your plan, taking into account any risks or underlying conditions.


“Amazing gym!  the Owner, Staff and Clients were all great people.  Some of the best equipment I’ve ever used at a gym.  Cannot recommend enough!”

Matt W

“I always get very nervous about going to the gym, but not here.  The Staff are so friendly and are willing to help you with anything.  Your membership includes classes which is amazing value and there’s a sauna and steam room!” 

Jordan P

“Staff are friendly and knowledgeable, gym is very well equipped and people of all ages and abilities attend which makes me feel relaxed and not judged by anyone” 

Amanda C

“Awesome gym, felt like a kid at Christmas walking in and seeing all the kit they had, really friendly and helpful staff.  Weights room is amazing, definitely will be using this gym from now on” 




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