How To Become A Personal Trainer: The Essential 5 Step Plan To A Successful Fitness Career

how to become a personal trainer

Today we’re going to show you exactly how to become a personal trainer in the UK

Just below, you’ll find our full guide to starting an exciting new career as a personal trainer. 

After that, we’ll walk you through exactly how OriGym student, Nicola Brown, went from an unfulfilling career in bar-work to becoming a fully qualified personal trainer in just a few months.

Already know that becoming a personal trainer is the right job for you? Enquire about our REPS endorsed Personal Training Diploma now to kick-start your dream career!

Alternatively, you can get more information on our personal training qualifications that we offer by checking out our FREE course prospectus.

Chapter One: The 5 Key Steps to Becoming a Personal Trainer (UK)

Want to know how to become a personal trainer but unsure about where to start? We get it!

When you first start looking into becoming a PT, the sheer amount of information online can be seriously overwhelming.

That's why we have decided to break the entire process down into 5 simple steps. Those are:

  1. Act upon your passion for health and fitness.
  2. Choose the right personal trainer course and provider.
  3. Pass your Level 2 Gym Instructor and Level 3 Personal Training Qualifications.
  4. Identify the right career path for you: working for a gym, freelance, or self-employed.
  5. Expand your client list and move your career forward!

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Now, you’re probably sitting there thinking ‘well, it’s not that simple!’. And you’d be right. But, we can also guarantee that the process of becoming a personal trainer is nowhere near as difficult as you first thought.

When we discuss Nicola’s Journey from having no qualifications, experience, or connections in the industry to working as a qualified PT, we’ll explain exactly how she followed these 5 simple steps to success!

For now, we’re going to use our essential checklist for prospective PTs to answer some common questions such as ‘what do I need to become a personal trainer’ and ‘Do you need qualifications to be a personal trainer?’.

Chapter Two: The Essential Checklist for Prospective Personal Trainers

If you have ever searched something along the lines of ‘how to become a qualified personal trainer’, then you’ll know that there are tons of articles out there telling you why you should train to be a PT.

You’ve probably read all about how the fitness industry has exploded in recent years, and that now there are more working personal trainers than ever before because of the growing market.

It’s enough to get carried away pretty quickly…

There are, however, distinctly fewer reliable resources that address the topic of how to become a personal trainer in the UK.

That’s why we have taken it upon ourselves to put together this checklist, covering all of the key things that you need to become a personal fitness trainer - let’s get stuck in! 

2.1 How to Become A Successful Personal Trainer: The Attributes You Need

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Many prospective students and trainers are put off from a career in the fitness industry because of the perceived “type of people” who become personal trainers.

You know what we mean: tanned, big arms, big chest, big legs, just…big in general, likely to turn up in a Baywatch remake and hang out with The Rock…

We’re here to tell you that, in actual fact, there is no single personality type that lends itself to personal training…

Whether you’re worried that a previous injury or disability will hold you back in your career, or you’re thinking ‘am I too old to become a PT?’, take it from us that this industry is inclusive.

Not only that, but the fitness industry would benefit from more personal trainers coming from a broad range of demographics and backgrounds!

Think about this logically for a second.

The fitness industry is expanding at a rate never before seen, with more and more people interested in hiring a personal trainer to help them to reach their fitness goals.

This means one thing and one thing only: more people, that previously had no interest in the industry, are investing in their fitness.


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With this influx of new fitness enthusiasts, the industry needs more trainers. More specifically, we need trainers who can empathise with the types of people who were previously intimidated by gyms and fitness settings, whether this was due to age, disability, gender, or other factors.

While the case for more diversity in the industry is compelling, there are a couple of universal attributes that we see time and time again in our most successful students. 

So, what does it take to become a personal trainer? Here goes!

#1 A Passion for Fitness

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While you don’t have to be a bodybuilder - in fact, sometimes the stereotypical-looking PT intimidates beginners and new clients - you do still need to be passionate about fitness. 

It’s not enough to be motivated by the fact that personal training is a lucrative career, becoming a successful personal trainer takes time and effort, both of which are a lot easier to put in if you are truly passionate about the job. 

Without this foundation of motivation and interest, you will find it difficult to put in the necessary work to develop and sustain a long career in the industry. 

Fortunately, if you’re taking the time to research how to become a personal trainer, it’s safe to assume that you’re fairly interested in fitness and that a fruitful personal trainer salary is just an added bonus!

#2 Patient

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As a personal trainer, your main role is to help your clients to reach their fitness goals, all the while looking out for their overall wellbeing.

However, not all clients will maintain the same level of motivation that they started with. All aspiring PTs should be prepared to see clients miss sessions, fall off track, or stop and start with their training plans. 

This can be frustrating, but it’s your job to help people to reach their goals without judging or condemning them.

Regardless of the clients: commitment, abilities, or fitness level, it's essential that a personal trainer remains patient - remember, fitness is tough, and we all have a different exercise journey!

#3 Empathetic

Another attribute that is necessary if you want to become a successful personal trainer, is empathy.

Any good PT needs to be in tune with their clients. If you see them making quick improvements, great! Up their training plans and push them to strive for the best. 

However, if your client is growing tired, frustrated, or just struggling in general, a good PT should be able to notice that, listen to the client, and adapt the training plan accordingly. 

Remember, listening is not always about what your client says, you should also pay attention to their body language and how they act when they’re in your company.

#4 Socially Confident 

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You’re going to be spending a whole load of time in the company of your clients, so it seriously helps if you're a socially outgoing person. 

This doesn’t necessarily mean you have to be extroverted, or the life of the party, but in our experience you do need to be fairly confident in social situations, and it helps if you genuinely enjoy the company and conversation of others!

If you think that this is one of the personal trainer skills that you’re lacking, don’t give up on your hopes of becoming a PT! 

There are plenty of online resources that can help you to develop this skill. Some great tips we’ve read include:

  • Putting yourself in social situations more frequently (essentially, facing your fear!)
  • Role playing a situation, such as a PT session, with a friend 
  • Work on improving your self-confidence! 

#5 Organised

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As the size of your business and client list increases, so will the need for your organisation skills. 

A day in the life of a personal trainer includes a range of roles and responsibilities, from training clients to typing up training programmes, and some more mundane tasks such as following up on emails and other admin jobs.

For that reason, starting good habits early in your study is a guaranteed way of ensuring later success.

That's why here at OriGym, we don’t just show our students the very basics of how to become a personal trainer in terms of their career, but instead, we strive to teach each student the essential business tips and protocols that will guarantee them success later in their careers!

If you want to know more about the attributes that make up a successful PT, you can find all of the answers to ‘what makes a good personal trainer?’ here.

2.2 Thinking of Becoming a PT? These Are Your Options!

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Once you’ve finished training to become a personal trainer, you will have a couple of options when it comes to choosing your career path.

The three main career paths are:

  • Employed directly by a gym
  • Freelance for a gym
  • Become an independent trainer

As we discuss in detail in the video guide just below, each of the above career paths come with their own risks and rewards.

Not got the time to sit and watch the full video? Allow us to breakdown the main differences between each career path.

Employed Directly by a Gym

Within this role, you will be employed directly by an organisation like David Lloyd Fitness or Virgin Active, working as a PT or a fitness instructor. You will have a pre-existing client base, made up of gym members, and as such you will have a fixed wage.

This option is really popular for newly qualified personal trainers as you don’t have to worry about fluctuating income that depends on the number of clients you have. 

If you choose to work directly for a gym, your working day will be fairly rigid. Your day will be split between taking group classes, 1-to-1 sessions, and hosting gym inductions for new members.

Freelance for a Gym

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While similar to being employed by a gym, working for a gym on a freelance basis offers you a little more freedom once you have built a list of reliable clients.

If you choose this path, you will pay a ground rent to a health and fitness facility, and in exchange they will allow you to use their facilities to train your clients. 

Your wage and working day here is less prescriptive as you have full control over the kinds of classes you run and the amount of clients that you train.

For example, if you earn more money from hosting group classes, you can load your timetable with more of those, and concentrate less on recruiting new 1-to-1 clients.

If you’d prefer to hold more 1-1 training sessions, then it might be useful to check out the OriGym guide to getting and retaining PT clients!

One thing to know about this career path is that because you have more independent opportunities, you will have to dedicate more of your time to marketing and administration, as you are now technically responsible for running your own business!

Becoming an Independent Trainer 

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Lastly, if you choose to become an independent trainer, you will have complete control over your working hours and job structure. 

Depending on whether you want to build your business around hosting group classes, 1-to-1 sessions, or outdoor boot-camps, as an independent trainer you can buy your own equipment, open up your own gym, or work from several locations.

As you have probably guessed, independent trainers tend to make more than any other career path, but this is predicated on a certain degree of success and comes with a bit more risk.

2.3 What Qualifications Do You Need to Become a Personal Trainer?

If you want to know how to become a certified personal trainer, then you’ll need to get qualified!

There are two qualifications that every personal trainer has to have in order to start practising in the UK. Those are:

Level 2 Certificate in Fitness Instructing

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Also known as a level 2 certificate in gym instructing, this qualification is where most, if not all, personal trainers begin their career.

A level 2 fitness instructor course is not a particularly difficult qualification to complete. There are no entry requirements to get onto the course (as long as you are at least 16 years old) and the course content is only about as difficult as GCSE level study.

The qualification comprises modules in detailed anatomy, the principles of exercise, health, and fitness, health and safety for clients, supporting clients, and planning exercise programmes.

Any course provider who doesn’t offer modules in these areas for their level two course should not be trusted and probably won’t be accredited by REPS or CIMSPA.

Having passed this qualification, congratulations! You will have successfully become a certified fitness instructor, meaning that you are qualified to work in gyms and fitness facilities across the UK. 

However, at this stage you will not be qualified to work as a personal trainer. To do this, you need to go on to pass your Level 3 Qualification in Personal Training.

Level 3 Personal Training Course

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Your Level 3 qualification in personal training is where you learn the skills to become a fully-fledged personal trainer.

As such, the course goes into more depth on all of the level 2 content, as well as introducing you to a host of new skills. For example, your anatomy modules will explore areas like the skeletal systems, planes of movement, the energy system and types of stretch in far more detail.

You will then learn about nutrition, the ins and outs of programming personal training and designing plans, how to instruct specific clients (older clients, disabled clients, pre- and post-natal clients, among others), and you’ll gain practical experience teaching exercises related to resistance training and core muscles.

Basically, you’ll learn everything you need to know to succeed in the industry!

Want to know more about what the process of becoming and working as a personal trainer? We think you'll find these articles really useful:


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Qualifications Needed to Be A Personal Trainer: What to Look Out For

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Now that we’ve answered ‘what qualifications do you need to be a personal trainer’, there are some further considerations outside to make when choosing a personal training qualification.

Of course, the sole existence of a course shouldn’t be your only consideration when deciding on the qualification that will kick-start your journey to becoming a personal trainer.

We already mentioned REPS and CIMSPA a little earlier on, but let's talk a little bit more about accreditation and regulation.

You heard right, not all personal training courses are born equal. That’s why the free personal trainer courses that you can find online simply aren’t worth the time or effort it takes to complete them.

To ensure that you receive the best training, you’ll want to look for a course that is accredited by either REPS or CIMSPA. Some personal training qualifications are even dual-accredited by both REPS and CIMSPA - something that is definitely worth looking out for!

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Having a qualification with this accreditation shows employers that you have been trained to an industry agreed standard of excellence, so it's definitely important to look out for this when comparing personal trainer courses!

If you want to study a qualification that will actually enable you to become a certified personal trainer and land your dream job, you’ll need to study a course that is regulated by an Ofqual approved awarding body and accredited by REPS or CIMSPA.

Ofqual is the government body that is responsible for regulating all vocational courses and qualifications. The body acts as an ‘exam watchdog’, ensuring that all regulated qualifications meet their requirements. 

awarding bodies how to become a personal trainer

Some Ofqual approved awarding bodies include: Focus Awards, Active IQ, and YMCA Awards.

At OriGym, for example, we have always been dual accredited by REPs and CIMSPA, and also have the backing of Focus Awards for all of our fitness qualifications. 

We also offer flexible learning plans for all of our personal trainer courses, meaning our students can choose from full-time, part-time, or online personal trainer courses, and in some instances combine a number of learning methods to suit their busy schedules.

For example, our case-study student, Nicola Brown, decided to fully embed herself in a full-time personal trainer course at our Liverpool venue. This suited her need to finish the course quickly, and satisfied her preference to learn via practical demonstrations in a face-to-face teaching environment. 

You may also find some personal training course providers will provide a first aid qualification with your Level 2 and Level 3 qualifications. However, be cautious. Despite what is widely reported by some fitness training providers, a first aid qualification is not essential in order to become a personal trainer.

If you do your research and only consider providers that have the aforementioned accreditations, you will be well on your way to answering the question of how to become a personal trainer.

2.4 Do I need insurance to become a personal trainer?

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While insurance is not a legal requirement for personal trainers, you’d be taking a huge risk by not taking out an insurance policy before carrying out 1-to-1 sessions or group classes.

In fact, most places won’t hire you without insurance (unless you find an employer that will insure you themselves), and we’d certainly never suggest starting up your own personal training business without insuring yourself.

Accidents happen to everyone, and nobody wants to see all their hard work crumble because of a slip in judgement…or even just a slip.

If you are employed directly by a large gym or healthcare facility, you will probably find that you come under their insurance policy, and you therefore won’t have to take out your own plan.

However, if you are independent, or freelance, the likelihood is that you will need to take out some sort of insurance plan, particularly if you own your own gym or equipment.

The most important insurance plans that you’ll need to look up while you’re researching how to become a personal trainer are:

  • Public Liability Insurance
  • Business Equipment Insurance 

Public Liability Insurance

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This is the big one as far as insurance for fitness professionals is concerned. 

Public liability insurance will cover you in the case that a client makes any allegations of injury. So, in the event that a client injures themselves and decides that you are personally responsible, this kind of insurance will cover the cost of resolving the legal dispute.

This kind of insurance also protects you against allegations of property damage, for example, if you become a personal trainer on a freelance basis and use another business’ equipment. 

Business Equipment Insurance for Fitness Professionals

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Another important insurance policy to have as a PT - especially if you’re thinking of becoming an independent personal trainer - is business equipment insurance.

If you’re just starting out on your career and working for a big chain gym, then this isn’t really something to worry about. However, if you’re looking to start your own business or even open up your own gym, this kind of insurance will cover you should your expensive equipment become damaged or get stolen.

Weight machines, treadmills, and so on certainly don’t come cheap, so covering your kit can provide peace of mind that you won’t have to pay up should anything happen to your equipment.

Like we said earlier on, while insurance isn’t strictly a legal requirement, it does lift a pretty big burden from your shoulders.

Want to know more about the cover that you’ll need? Check out OriGym’s full guide to Insurance for Personal Trainers here.


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Chapter Three: Introducing Nicola Brown

Now, you’re probably a little overwhelmed with information right now…

Reading the first half of this article is a little like being given all the ingredients you need to make an amazing meal. While ingredients are helpful, you kind of need to know what you’re going to do with them in order to make something worthy of your time.

And that’s where Nicola and her story come in. Think of her as the recipe you need to follow, in order to fulfil your ambitions and find out the very best way to become a personal trainer.

Before training to become a PT with OriGym, Nicola was working in a bar that her parents owned in Lanzarote.

You may be thinking that doesn’t sound all that bad…

Well, as many of you will understand, Nicola noticed that she had started mixing up comfort with what she wanted to do in her life. She could no longer tell whether working in her parent’s bar was what she wanted to do or what she had become accustomed to doing.

Changing this mind-set is difficult. After all, routines become comfortable for a reason. There is security, safety, and knowing, in a routine.

However, it got to the point where Nicola craved opportunity, and when she became increasingly invested in trail running and other forms of exercise, a career in the fitness industry began to look more and more tempting.

After studying full-time with OriGym, that’s exactly what she got.

But how exactly did she get there?

Chapter Four: The Five Key Steps to Becoming a Personal Trainer: Following Nicola’s Story

Think back to around fifteen minutes ago. You were just settling down to read this article and we’d just introduced you to the five key steps to becoming a personal trainer.

Fast forward to the present and your head is positively buzzing with all the information about how to become a PT.

But let’s slow it down for a second and recap on those five steps. 

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You’d be forgiven at this stage for thinking something along the lines of easier said than done. And we get it, making significant life and career changes is a pretty scary business.

Fortunately for you, we’re in the business of guiding people (like you!) through that process.

To give you an answer to ‘how do I become a personal trainer?’, we spoke to one of our ex-students, Nicola Brown, with regard to her personal fitness journey, and how she turned a passion for trail running into a full-time career.

#1 Act On Your Passion for Health & Fitness

What qualifications do I need to be a personal trainer

After having developed a strong passion for running while working for her parents in Lanzarote, Nicola started looking to become a personal trainer. 

She had worked in her parents bar for most of her life, but as her enthusiasm for running, later trail-running, grew stronger, she started to contemplate the idea of coaching others.

This early idea led to some amateur trail running sessions with her local community and running club. Of course, having done this for a couple of months using the skills she already knew, Nicola thought: 'wouldn’t it be great if I could actually get paid for this?'.

#2 Choose The Right Course & Course Provider

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Nicola joined OriGym in September 2017. When we asked her why she chose OriGym and what were the most important factors in her decision making process, she said:

“I wanted to do a personal trainer course that had a venue in the North west, as I had family there. Accreditation was also important for me when I was comparing different providers. OriGym seemed to tick all these boxes and once I had seen some of the online reviews, it seemed the logical choice for me.”

Nicola opted to go for a full time personal trainer course in our Liverpool venue, choosing to fully embed herself within modules and practical sessions. In her words:

“I really benefited from the hands-on approach of the full time course, as this tends to be the environment in which I learn best.”

Another aspect that Nicola tells us was important was the option of different payment plans for her course. She explained:

“Having the flexibility to decide how to pay the fees for the course was something I was really concerned about to begin with. With OriGym, I decided to opt for a monthly payment plan, as the deposit and repayment amounts were manageable against my income, and meant that I could continue re-paying after I had finished my course.”

We also asked Nicola what her favourite aspects of the course were, given that, before studying, she had already practiced as an amateur running coach:

“Probably the fact that we were on the gym floor everyday. This is how I like to learn, and learning in a practical environment made the whole process highly enjoyable.”

“I also already had an acute interest in nutrition so loved the wide breadth of the course content. This, and learning the scientific principles of fitness (rather than a lot of the garbage you see online!) was fascinating for me. Everything, down to the other students, who were learning how to become personal trainers alongside me, made the experience special, and I’m still close to many of the people who were on my course.”

#3 Pass Your Level 2 & 3 Qualifications

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Choosing your course is one thing, but passing all of the required modules on a Level 2 or Level 3 qualification is an entirely different prospect. 

After all, there’s a lot more to it than just turning up to a personal trainer course - you actually have to put in time, effort, and really apply yourself if you want to succeed.

With regard to getting through the course content, Nicola said:

“While I was pretty comfortable with some parts of the level 3 course, aspects like anatomy, working within training systems, and client analysis were completely alien to me. I’ll admit, this took a little longer to sink in, as I didn’t realise how much planning goes into a client’s programme.

Thankfully, everything was set out in easily manageable chunks, and the online learning resources and videos really helped me through some of those tricky modules in the early stages of the course.”

Nicola explained that for her, having a course provider with approachable tutors, who she felt comfortable asking any questions, made all the difference when completing the qualification. 

We’d definitely say that feeling fully supported by the expertise and professionalism of the teaching staff, as well as the resources available through the provider, will have a major influence on your ability to complete your course to the best of your ability.

For that reason, it's a good idea to check out a course provider's TrustPilot reviews to see what previous students have to say about a providers level of service!

 #4 Identify The Right Career Path for You

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You may be fooled into believing that once you’ve passed your personal trainer qualifications, then that’s that. Indeed, some course providers may even lure you into believing that this is the case, and that all the hard work is behind you once you pick up your certificate.

In actual fact, there is a lot more that goes into training to be a personal trainer. On completion of your course, your journey to becoming a successful fitness professional has only just begun. 

For that reason, a course provider’s post-course program should be one of the key things that you consider when comparing PT courses. This kind of career support is crucial in helping you to decide what kind of career best suits your strengths and in helping you to land that dream job, too.

I asked Nicola if she felt confident following her course, and what kind of support she received to prepare her for the wider world following the completion of her course:

“I noticed the benefits of the course pretty much straight away. By the end, I was using fitness terminology like it was a second language. Coming from someone who found the anatomy modules particularly gruelling, that is something I never thought I would say.

In terms of preparing me for the world after the course, on the last day but one we did a full day on marketing, business, CV, and interview preparation.

I was surprised to see how gyms differed from one to another on how they pay their trainers, and also the many different routes of going freelance, being hired by a gym, or going it entirely alone. We also had a couple of hours with the recruitment specialist who showed us how to make our CV stand out, and looked at what questions employers were going to ask and how to answer them.”

Nicola told us that this preparation helped her secure her first job working for a major gym. She also spoke highly of OriGym’s unique jobs board, available only to OriGym students and alumni. 

She quoted: 

“Yeah, the job’s board was great! The day after finishing the course I was straight on there. I really wanted a salary-based role to start off with, especially as I was planning to move over to the UK from Lanzarote on a permanent basis. In that regard, I felt I needed some job security. I applied for a few jobs and landed a couple of interviews within a week, which was exciting to say the least!”

#5 Expand Your Client List & Move Your Career Forward

Finally, after completing all of the necessary steps to train to be a personal trainer, the only way is up!

Once you have qualified as a PT and landed the job you want, it doesn’t have to stop there. There are tons of ways that you can progress in your career.

For example, you could train to be by completing a Level 4 Advanced Nutrition course and adding nutrition advice to the range of services that you can offer to clients.  

Want to know more about the ways that you can expand your career as a PT? Once we’re done discussing how Nicola expanded her own business, you’ll definitely want to check out:

Since landing a job with a major gym, I asked Nicola how her career has moved forwards, and what kinds of decisions she made to expand her business prospects and client list:

“In the beginning, I was working for a major gym, while building up my trail running and personal training business on the side.

The trail running in particular has really taken off in recent months. I now have over 40 regular paying clients and I’ve moved into this full-time to cater for all the new clients I have taken on.

I’ve actually directly implemented the sales framework and direct debit technique taught to me at OriGym into my business plan, meaning all of my clients pay via direct debit and the vast majority book two sessions a week or more. When I decided to become a personal trainer, starting my own freelance business was always the end goal, so these last few months have been a dream come true.”

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I also asked Nicola how she was planning to expand her business, now that she had achieved a good degree of success.

“I got six free CPDs with my personal training course package, and I have completed the kettlebell CPD and the suspension CPD thus far. I hope to come back and get the other four advanced courses finished when I get a chance, as this has had a real impact on allowing me to rise above my competition in terms of the services I can offer.

In general, I would love to expand further by launching trail running retreats in the UK and abroad. When I was searching ‘how do you become a personal trainer?’ and looking into which areas of fitness I wanted to specialise in, I noticed some running retreats that looked really appealing. Lanzarote also does not have anyone harnessing the beautiful countryside for this purpose, so I think that might be a winner for me.”

Lastly, and most importantly, we asked Nicola if she was happy with her new career:

“Without a doubt in my mind!

My only regret is not looking to become a personal trainer sooner. No more cleaning bars or taking coffee orders, just focusing now on how to grow my personal training business, which I am excited about more and more every day!”


And that’s exactly what you need to do to become a personal trainer and kick-start an exciting new career in the world of health and fitness. 

Excitied to get started with your new career? Enquire about our Personal Training Diploma here or check out our range of online personal training courses.

If you want to know more about what you can expect from a PT qualification, download the FREE OriGym prospectus here!


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Written by Luke Hughes

CEO and Co-Founder

Join Luke on Facebook at the OriGym Facebook Group

Luke is the CEO and Co-Founder of OriGym. Holding a first-class degree in Sport and Exercise and an MSc in Sport and Nutrition, he is also qualified as a Level 4 Personal Trainer with various specialist credentials covering the entire spectrum of health, fitness and business. Luke has contributed to a variety of major industry publications, including Men’s Health, Women’s Health, Daily Telegraph, The Guardian, Metro, Cosmopolitan, The Mirror, The Sun, The Standard and more.

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