Here's a little secret... I don't follow a structured program for all of my clients.

I work in good old Toronto. Everyone knows it to have its nice urban blend of ethnicities, and people from all walks of life. When you get to the downtown core, you start to see a bit more of a homogeneous mixture of business types, and right-brained Type-A folks that make the financial hub of

Average Joes: You train to look good, and you're not alone. Time for some new takes on strength.

You’ve heard it before, and you’re about to hear me chirp it again: Strength is important. As a matter of fact, it’s probably the single most important component of health related fitness we can possess. In this world, however, it seems like there’s a narrowed perception on the term “strength” and what it applies to.

This goes out to the ill-informed. These days it's easy to be misled!

You can’t expect much more from the training world, when there are so many people involved in it to make a quick dollar. In essence, it takes advantage of the ill-informed client (or potential client) who doesn’t know any better. Using “hot buttons” and catchy phrases and lines are what really popularize the commercial side

Most folks want to look like this guy (or the relative female equivalent). Most agree it takes hard work, too - But just what are you willing to AVOID to get there?

I had some time before a wedding I have to go to later on (no, not my own), to get some arbitrary thoughts out there for the record. I rarely write about training specific content on my blog – I usually leave that for the printed page or online publications. However, I think it’s in

Arrogant, punctilious, and you want me in the gym 6 days a week? You're new to this, aren't you?

As trainers, we belong to a very…. Unique… industry. It’s not too many jobs that have vritually no in-stone regulation, dozens of avenues available to be authorized as a “professional” in the field, uncanny work hours, and the ability to wear a track suit to work every day, and, above all, a job that actually

Trainers AND clients - here's a question for some food for thought: Just who is running the show?

When I go to the gym, I often see people just plain messing movements up. Sometimes it comes down to poor technique, but most times, their bodies just simply aren’t in good enough balance to ever bode well in the movement they’ve selected. To fittingly follow my most recent blog on analysis paralysis, it would

Which coaching style interests you the most?

Option 1

In-Person Coaching
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Hands-on, 1 on 1 training sessions to take you to your goals.

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Option 2

Online coaching
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Not from the area? Lee custom-designs 8 week programming specific to your goals, gym equipment, and schedule, and checks in with your progress along the way.

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Option 3

Get a Form Check
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Don't need a program? Just need another set of eyes for a few lifts? Get Lee Boyce to troubleshoot your movements.

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