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NEW ERA UNIVERSITY

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NEW ERA UNIVERSITY
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

I. INTRODUCTION
The word “gym” is a contraction of “gymnasium” – derived from
the ancient Greek word gymnasion. The root word gymnos means
“naked” – Greek athletes performed in the nude. The ancient Greek
gymnasiums were places where athletes trained for public games such
as the Olympics.
After the ancient Greeks, gyms disappeared for centuries.
Medieval and Renaissance life was physically arduous enough, and
ordinary people got all the exercise they needed working on the land
and carrying out chores.
By the 19th century, though, schools and colleges were building
gymnasiums (and even today, the word “gym” means “school gym
class” to many people). The YMCA also built a number of gyms for
physical exercise and social sports and games. During the mid 19th
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century, the Turnvereine (gymnastics unions) movement led to the
founding of Turners, German-American gymnastics clubs. These had a
political as well as an athletic element.
A form of gym known as the “boxing gym” began to appear in the
1930s, with the founding of Cus D’Amanto’s Gramercy Gym in
Manhattan in 1939.These gyms were to train fighters and boxers – not
places for general exercise. Gold’s gym chain, still going to day, was
founded by Joe Gold in 1965 in Venice, California, which became a
landmark for bodybuilders (despite the dirty state of its equipment).
Joe Gold founded the World Gym chain in 1977.
More and more gym chains were founded during the 1980s,
including 24 Hour Fitness (1983) and LA Fitness (1984). The trend of
corporate gyms began in the 1980s, too, as employers began to take
on a greater responsibility for employee’s health.
Today, lots of people are or have been gym members, people who
would never call themselves “bodybuilders”, “fighters” or even
especially sporty. New gym chains have sprung up over the past couple
of decades; Lifetime Fitness in 1990, Equinox Fitness in 1991, and
Virgin Active in 1999.
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NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION History of Business GLOBAL The word “gym” is a contraction of “gymnasium” – derived from the ancient Greek word gymnasion. The ancient Greek gymnasiums were places where athletes trained for public games such as the Olympics. Medieval and Renaissance life was physically arduous enough. The root word gymnos means “naked” – Greek athletes performed in the nude. gyms disappeared for centuries. and Page 4 of 173 . After the ancient Greeks.

More and more gym chains were founded during the 1980s. including 24 Hour Fitness (1983) and LA Fitness (1984). though. The YMCA also built a number of gyms for physical exercise and social sports and games. which became a landmark for bodybuilders (despite the dirty state of its equipment).These gyms were to train fighters and boxers – not places for general exercise. the word “gym” means “school gym class” to many people). schools and colleges were building gymnasiums (and even today. Gold’s gym chain. still going to day. During the mid 19th century. the Turnvereine (gymnastics unions) movement led to the founding of Turners. German-American gymnastics clubs. California. By the 19th century. The trend of Page 5 of 173 . Joe Gold founded the World Gym chain in 1977. A form of gym known as the “boxing gym” began to appear in the 1930s.NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ordinary people got all the exercise they needed working on the land and carrying out chores. These had a political as well as an athletic element. was founded by Joe Gold in 1965 in Venice. with the founding of Cus D’Amanto’s Gramercy Gym in Manhattan in 1939.

too.NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION corporate gyms began in the 1980s. Equinox Fitness in 1991. lots of people are or have been gym members. In 2000. The company continued to build clubs in the Atlanta area and currently has 26 clubs in Georgia. in 2010 the company acquired ten locations in Phoenix from Pure Fitness Arizona. Also of notable size. as employers began to take on a greater responsibility for employee’s health. all but one of the former Pure Fitness clubs were closed. In 2007. 2011. people who would never call themselves “bodybuilders”. After the closing. the company completed the acquisition of 171 clubs for $153M from Bally Total Fitness. in Toronto. the company acquired the then largest health club chain in Atlanta and eventually replaced its 25 units with 14 larger prototype clubs. LA Page 6 of 173 . Within a year. and Virgin Active in 1999. New gym chains have sprung up over the past couple of decades. “fighters” or even especially sporty. the company expanded outside of the United States by way of an acquisition of six fitness clubs. Lifetime Fitness in 1990. Today. Canada. On November 30.

Page 7 of 173 . 2013 LA Fitness announced the acquisition of The Buffalo and Rochester Athletic Clubs in Western New York." On December 23rd. The Press release read as followed: The Buffalo and Rochester Athletic Clubs and LA Fitness announced today that they have completed a transaction whereby LA Fitness has purchased substantially all the assets of the four Buffalo and two Rochester co-ed clubs. On July 2. Stuart Lasher.NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Fitness began closing some former Bally Fitness clubs near existing LA Fitness facilities. closed due to remodeling. 2013. 2012. "we evaluated our option to remain an independent company or to sell to a larger organization. According to Lifestyle CEO. the company completed the acquisition of all 33 Lifestyle Family Fitness Clubs in Florida. After careful consideration. they completed the acquisition of all 10 Vision Quest Sport and Fitness clubs in the greater Seattle area. The BAC/RAC for Women clubs in both cities and the CrossFit BAC Extreme Training facility on Union Road in Cheektowaga will continue to be operated under the BAC/RAC umbrella. On December 30. the board of directors has made the decision to sell all of the Lifestyle Family Fitness clubs in Florida to LA Fitness.

CIVC Partners. flexibility. offering skilled instruction in motor skills development. and socialization skills are all aspects of a child's development objectives at The Little Gym®.NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LA Fitness remains a privately owned company. and muscle tone. balance.php LOCAL The Little Gym® is a US-franchised fitness and development center for children aged 4 months to 12 years. Gym) http://www. and Madison Dearborn Partners. Page 8 of 173 . Pasig-Mandaluyong. gymnastics. as well as good listening. (Ali Luke Strength Training. Strength. motor skills.dietblog. and Alabang. There are now three The Little Gym locations in the Philippines: Makati. rhythm. sports skills development and beginner karate. cognitive. Bodybuilding. with major ownership interests held by private equity firms Seidler Equity Partners.com/09/the_rise_of_the_gym_through_history.

We encourage children to develop at their own pace. Fitness First started in October 2001. all taught in a fun. Pilates and yoga. and every day people committed to their health and the quality of their lives. Currently.NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Since 1976. Page 9 of 173 . Jukari Fit to Flex workout. With more than 3 million members in 30 countries worldwide. fitness and beauty contests. sports conditioning. while maintaining its core weight lifting tradition. It is also the preferred gym of amateur and pro athletes. kid’s fitness. spinning. Zumba. Les Mills Body Combat personal training. The Little Gym® has provided that foundation in our noncompetitive programs. there are 15 Fitness First clubs and three Fitness First Platinum clubs across the country. In the Philippines. Established in 2002 Gold’s Gym has expanded its fitness profile to offer all of the best equipment and services including. building the self-esteem they need for fulfilling and successful lives. entertainment industry professionals. with its first center at the Robinsons Summit Center in Makati City. Gold’s Gym’s unmatched experience and expertise continues to change lives by helping people from all walks of life. safe and nurturing environment.

Tara's unique fusion of these three fitness styles will surely strengthen your mind and body and soul. http://www. With her 200 hour Registered Yoga Teacher Certification.org/index. Since graduation. belly dance.thelittlegym. Tara has been teaching yoga and belly dance at local gyms and studios in the Ormond and Daytona Beach area. Her classes offer a range of modified yoga.NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Tara Gym Started Teaching in November 2011 Tara Okhovatian graduated from Yoga Power Teacher Training from The Shanti Enrichment Yoga Series. Her structured practicum focused on an infusion of yoga and belly dance with a concentration on exercises for the hips. while uplifting your spirit. Tara has been trained in a multitude of different yoga styles. and Pilates that tailor the needs of her students.com.ph/ http://en.php/Top_10_Fitness_Gym_in_the_Philipp ines_(2011) Page 10 of 173 . abdominal and lower back.wikipilipinas.

That desire is for me and my friends to attain a body that so fit. and we know that this can bring forth a great impact for the customers. This gym aims to develop a system wherein customers will benefit if they have their friends with them. This promotes friendship and social relations. Friendship. wherein this is the main source of our business. Page 11 of 173 . working out together and training at the same time. A TITAN BODY. And then. We all decided to make the name of our gym TITAN FITNESS because it’s our fantasy body.NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Company Profile The Titan Fitness all starts with a certain desire. the Feasibility subject came upon us. a body of a TITAN. that men shall be envy and will make the women drool. So we decided to put up a gym of our own where we can make our dreams come true. giving us the chance to study and research further what we can do about our dreams.

The location where the building is supposed to be built has a nice environment because the surrounding area is clean and green. Page 12 of 173 .. The place is near condominiums. where in Greek Mythology. Novaliches Quezon City in front of Hypermarket Kalye Uno. The location of the gym is located at Quirino Avenue. schools. they were a primeval race of powerful deities that ruled during the legendary Golden Age.NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Company Name and Location The authors derived the name of the business to the word TITAN. They were immortal giants of incredible strength and were also the first pantheon of Greek gods and goddesses. They derived this from the word because the authors once had a dream. to possess a titan-like body where men and women would envy. and shopping areas where most population in the area comes into.

NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Company Logo and Tagline Page 13 of 173 .

The logo pictures a Titan hauling an enormous rock. “STICK TO YOUR RESOLUTION” Page 14 of 173 . hauls the whole Earth as his punishment. a titan.NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The red font color of the name symbolizes sexuality and passion which are the characteristics of a titan. This was also derived from the Greek mythology where Atlas.

Page 15 of 173 . fat burning and exercising machines and equipments. we ensure that our equipments and facilities are all in good condition for the benefit of our dear customers. Nature of Service Being Offered The company is a fitness center that offers a wide variety of body building. High quality equipments and facilities that is sufficient enough for the estimated number of customers are provided. Inspected every day.NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION We choose this tagline because we want to encourage our customers to fulfill their decision for a change. To help the people of our community to make themselves better by improving their physical body and live towards a healthy lifestyle.

and a fit lifestyle. Our employees are trained specialists and will guide you all throughout in achieving your goals and resolutions regarding your health. physical body. These fast paced times require us to be fit both Page 16 of 173 . Size and Growth Trend of the Market Personal fitness training today is becoming an industry which is growing fast. muay thai. Customers are expected to pay different amount of money depending on the services they availed. and taekwondo.NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Assisting the customers are trainers specialized in different forms of martial arts like boxing. attracting people in large numbers. This is occurring due to the high pressure life styles that we have and the stress it puts on our bodies and brains.

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mentally and physically. When you don’t take care of yourself, it leads
to issues related to the heart and diabetes. These problems occur
because people are overweight. This is why professional fitness
trainers come into action.
Fitness clubs and retirement communities stand to benefit from
health and fitness programs that cater to the older adult. The numbertwo prediction notes the baby boom generation is growing older and
living longer, and their physicians are recommending they remain
active. One down trend maybe observed in this industry, is the
tendency away from the commercial gym. As consumers continue to
invest in their health needsm most will be looking for an environment
that provides individualization and an old-fashioned level of customer
service.
People nowadays chose the most convenient option for food
consumption which is fast food, which leads to obesity. For the first
time in history children of this generation may not live as long as their
parents or grandparents because of the diseases and the impairments
associated with childhood obesity. With the cutbacks in physical
education in schools and an increase in sedentary lifestyle( TV,
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videogames, computers), there is a need for fitness professionals to
provide their services to this population to help fight the obesity
epidemic.
Typically, a fitness center offers the same equipment functionality
but differs only in brands. Major fitness centers have treadmill,
stationary bike, dumbbell, sit-up bench, and cardio equipment. These
gyms charge their customers from Php 600 to Php 3,000 for monthly
membership fee. This excludes add-on services such as physical
trainor assistance, usage of shower rooms and massage. Local fitness
centers charge Php 300 per PT session while first-class gyms offer the
same services for a minimum of Php 700. Annual membership fee also
varies across fitness centers. Some may waive this for promotional
purposes, valued between P500 to P5,000. Overall, a ac ustomer
should annually pay at a minimum of Php 11,000 to Php 45,000
inclusive of unlimited visits, at least 10 PT sessions, usage of shower
rooms, and annual membership.
The trend for 2014 will be the collaboration between government
and commercial organizations and health and fitness groups to get the
word out about health and fitness. This trend isn’t that surprising,
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considering that some experts predict that 75%of adults will be
overweight by 2015 and 41% will be obese. 2009 brought us an
amazing influx of new exercise training tools and 2014 will continue
that trend with even more great mobile fitness apps, exergames and
GPS tracking devices. The use of tracking and online training and
scheduling tools will increase in the coming year with more people
looking to better gauge their progress by accessing and monitoring
details of their fitness programs. Along these lines, we’ll also see more
interest in living a healthy lifestyle. While we’ll stay focused in our
weight, Filipinos will definitely recognize a healthier lifestyle.

Financing Requirements and Sources
The investing capital of these products was divided equally from
each partners of the partnership.
Proposed Used of Funds
The funds will be used in the following:
1. Salaries and wages

3. Office Supplies

2. Employee's Benefits

4.Permits & Licenses
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Depreciation Background of the Management Team Make up and Background of Management Team TACM r Sa eaA sS di N n h T i tco.Repairs and Maintenance 7. Rent Expense 6.i e r rns a n (MscA 2 (e G A2 ) E( N) 2 A ) G E (R 1 0 ) The company is composed of the following personnel:  Manager  Assistant Manager  Trainers ( 10)  Cashier (2)  Maintenance (2)  Medics (2)  Page 20 of 173 .NEW ERA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 5.

Redesigning the interior will be easy since large sizes of mirrors are already present. we won’t need to reform or renew the placement of the materials and no need for another room construction since we have all extra rooms that we could use. the platform of the gym is plain and easy to decorate for it to become that view of a salon. Lastly.  We chose salon because it is the most fitted type of business we can do after fitness center. Secondly. We won’t have that much difficulty renewing our business.   Proposed Exit Strategy  Our second choice of business if we fail to continue the fitness gym will be to redesign it to become a Salon.          .

It can also enhance the decision making skills of the managerial department of the business. and emotional qualities of life.  OUR MISSION: To maintain a state of the art gym fitness facility that offers the clientele diverse. physical. Business description  OUR VISION: To facilitate the process of helping people make themselves better by improving the holistic.   Company’s Form of Organization  The proponents choose a partnership as the company’s form of organization because it is easy to allocate capital and start a business.  . affordable and accessible means of exercise and fitness that is supervised by a well trained staff. productive.    II.

There will also be a Grand Promo for the first month and for the first time customers by providing them free training assistance by the gym instructors. music will be played with large speakers that will be placed in front of the entrance to attract the attention of the public. Placing a life-sized image of the business logo around commercial areas will also be conducted. .     Proposed Entry Strategy  Pre-Opening  Distribution of flyers will be used to inform the people or the public about the opening of the business.  Grand Opening  On the grand opening of the business. The flyers contain information such as the location and the services offered by the business.

        Timeline of Events .

2 0 1 5     . Ja n  Activitie s        J J A S O N D  Planning          Allocatio n of Funds Location                  Permit & Licenses Construc tion Acquisiti on of material s& equipme nts Hiring/Tr aining Promo Ads                          Start of Operatio n                                             Ja n u ar y 1.

we would want to improve the services that we offer to the customers. member lounges. . There will also be a boxing ring. We will also provide computer access self-service system for our customer for them to choose freely their desired gym instructors. From the combat category. programs and mode of payments. shower and locker rooms. Boxing and muay thai will be improve to kickboxing. Description of the Initial Services/Competitive Advantage  Titan Fitness Center offers well-maintained gym equipments for the customers. The aerobic exercise will be improve to a dance fitness program called “zumba”.   Service Research and Development  For our service development. snack bars. There will also be equipments for combat sports training like punching bags. double end bags. All of these facilities will be provided for the outmost convenience and comfort of the customers. titan fitness will offer group session instead of individuals. and punching dummies.

baby boomers are being . samba. soca.200 in 2010. with a choreography of 6 different dances including: hip-hop. merengue and mambo. The Bureau of Labor and Employment Statistics suggests that the number of jobs within this industry is expected to increase by more than 23% over the next 10 years.  Kickboxing. salsa.is developed from boxing and muay thai. Besides this. This also means that there is an attractive prospect in terms of jobs and businesses in the industry.  III. Zumba- involves dance and aerobic elements.  Economists justify this prediction by looking at how businesses and corporations are offering health club memberships to their employees as incentives. This training is for self-defense. MARKETING PLAN AND ANALYSIS    Description of the Industry  We have recently seen an immense increase in profitability of the fitness industry. The bureau also said that the number of jobs available under “fitness and recreational sports centers” even went up to 484. fitness and contact sports.

Let’s look at the current situation of fitness centers and jobs in the fitness industry:  Number of Health Clubs. there has been a significant increase in the number of health clubs.2 million in 2012.3 million in 2005 to 50. and other fitness centers. This means that as of January 2013. so that they can stay healthy and fight the effects of aging. Gyms. this number was just around 26. gyms. there are approximately 58. the number of health club or gym memberships has increased from 41. The most current reports show number of people who have at least used a health club in 2012 increased those with memberships by 8 million in the same year. and Sportsclub Association (IHRSA).  The number of people deciding to join a fitness center has also risen to a significant amount.encouraged to exercise regularly. there are 30.500 fitness centers in the country as of January 2012. From the list found in the Yellow Pages. According to the IHRSA statistics. and Training Studios  According to the annual surveys conducted by the International Health.5 million . Racquet.830 and gradually increased over the years. Back in 2005.

 Number of personal trainers  With these statistics.people who are utilizing fitness center via membership or other type of status. That’s why you find so many people who are trying to turn their passion for fitness into a successful career.  Economists from the Bureau of Labor Statistics suggest that occupations like fitness instructors and personal trainers are the driving force in the success of the fitness industry. the number of people in these occupations is expected to increase by 31. This is a 44% increase in the numbers from 2001.   Profitability of Fitness Industry . According to their calculations.7% by 2020. it might be safe to say that there are attractive prospects for jobs in the fitness industry. The number of personal trainers has also risen incredibly over the past few years. there were 231.500 personal trainers in Philippines of 2011. According to the Department of Labor and Employment.

8 billion in 2012. while the number of nonmember patrons also increased by 5%.  The Physical Activity Council Top line Report revealed that over 60% of people regularly participate in fitness sports as of 2012.   http://blog. Since 2008. This particular number went up from 7. This goes to show that the fitness trend is not going away soon in Philippines and the fitness industry is only going to grow stronger each year. health club memberships rose by 10%.com/2013/05/most-current-fitness-industrystatistics/     Targeted Market . This is a significant increase from the P20. The IHRSA also reported that the total revenue in the fitness industry reached P21.3 billion made in 2010 by the industry.gyminsight. This is the fifth consecutive year in which these numbers have remained stable at 60% or more.3 in 2012.7 million patrons in 2008 to 8.

VRA Gym & Fitness Center and Elorde Boxing Gym. Muscle Fitness. The competitive advantage that we have will be the martial arts training that we offer and the member’s lounge that we have for the regular members of our fitness center. All of these gyms are located within 5 km.Target Market  Services      Age Location   Primary Fitness  Conscious 16 – 25 years old Passing and Secondary Combat Sports    athletes 26-35 years old Outside the residing in the area of area Sangandaan          Competition and Competitive Advantage  The main competitors of our fitness center would be Fitness Fury Gym. and Millenium Gym.   . of the proposed location site.


 Competitor’s Profile

Company
Name

Owner/Manag
er

Year Started

No. of years
in business
No. Of
employees
No. of
customers/da
y


Annual Sales

A

Milleni
um
Gym
 Mr.
Almari
o
Umali
 2012

Competitor's Profile

B

Fitness
Fury
Gym

Muscle
Fitness

Mr.
Elmer
C.
Rafael
 2010

Mr.
Richard
Gallarde

C

2012

D

VRA Gym &
Fitness
Center

Mr. Vincent
Aquino

E

Elorde
Boxing
Gym

Mr.
Gabriel
Elorde

2012

2013

2

2

4

2

1

4

3

4

2

6

75

4,856,2
50

70

3,675,00
0

75

3,937,5
00

60

3,150,000

85

7,437,50
0


   Barriers to Entry
 1. Inexperience – the lack of knowledge in the part of the owner to
run the business. How can he manage the business if he lacks
knowledge to manage it.
 2. Lack of Resources – No business will ever succeed if it lacks
resources.

 3. Natural Calamities – These events can devastate your business
in seconds. This includes fire, floods, and earthquakes.
 4. Few Equipments – This type of business have to acquire enough
equipments to accumulate the needs of a customer.
 5. Technology – the business also have to cope up to the fast
changing technologies to ensure the business continuance.
 6. Promotion to customers – as a new entrant, you have to
convince the market about your business.
 7. Frequency of customers to workout – most customers workout
just once a week.
   Estimated Market Share and Sales
 Demand and Supply Analysis







 Formula:

YEAR
2010
2011
2012
2013
2014

 DEMAND ANALYSIS





DEMAND
574,480
588,490
602,865
617,610
639,555

 2014 - 2010 = 65, 075

 65,075/5 years= 13, 015
 Projected increase of demand yearly is 13,015

 Projected Demand
 YEAR
 DEMAND
 2015
 652,570
 2016
 665,585
 2017
 678,600
 2018
 691,615
 2019
 704,630

 SUPPLY ANALYSIS





 YEAR
 2010
 2011
 2012
 2013
 2014
 Formula:
 2014 – 2010 = 19,950

 19,950 / 5 years= 2,100
 Projected increase in supply is 2,100

 YEAR
 2015

SUPPLY
119,000
117,250
122,500
127,750
129,500

 Projected Supply
 SUPPLY
 131,600

        2016 2017 2018 2019 133. 50 0  DEMANDSUPPLY GAP  % Satis fied  % Unsatis fied  455.000   HISTORICAL  Y E A R S  2 0 1 0  2 0 1 1  2 0 1 2  2 0 1 3  2 0 1 4  DE MA ND  574 .49 0  602 . 50 0  12 7.240  20%  80%  480.860  21%  79%  510.86 5  617 .55 5  S U P PL Y  11 9.48 0  588 . 00 0  11 7.055  20%  80%   .800 137.365  20%  80%  489. 25 0  12 2.700 135.61 0  639 . 75 0  12 9.900 140.480  21%  79%  471.

8  80  26.      Target market share is projected at 4% in the first year of operation and will increase by 1% in the succeeding years   PROJECTED  %  Tar  D S Y  DEM  % get  Total E a E ANDUn Ma Expe  SUP M ti A SUP sat rke cted A PLY s R PLY isfi t custo N fi S GAP ed Sh mer D e are d  6 2 5  2  131.76 0 1.  5% 0 1 5 700 85 % 4 % 6 8 5  6 2 7  2  135.9  80  20.56 0 8.  520.83 0 2.  553.8  80  32.  4% 0 1 5 600 70 % 9 % 5 7 0  6 2 6  2  133.  7% 0 1 6 900 15 % 0 % 8 1 5 .7  80  38.  542.  6% 0 1 6 800 00 % 8 % 7 0 0  6 2 9  2  137.59 0 5.  531.

292 .6 48. 563  8. 000  2 0 %  564.2 09.60 0 .6 90.839  60  YEAR 2  26.170  129     Tot al Sal es  5.1 42.760  111  YEAR 5  45.17 0      YEAR  Estimated customer per year  Estimated customer per day  YEAR 1  20.568  93  YEAR 4  38.594  76  YEAR 3  32.6 30  80 %  8%  45. 013  11. 2 0 1 9  7 0 4. 6 3 0  140. 000  9. 700  6.

double end bags. and shower room will also be provided.       . member lounges. There will also be equipments for combat sports training like punching bags. snack bars. and punching dummies. Boxing ring. All of these facilities will be provided for the outmost convenience and comfort of the customers.     Marketing Strategy  Service  Titan Fitness Center offers well-maintained gym equipments for the customers.

700 session: Addtn’l Php 100  TAEKWONDO   Walk-ins:  1 personal session: Addtn’l Php 250  Members  1 personal session: .    Pricing  Card Holder Member – 2.000 Php / month  Walk in – 250 Php / day  Combat Sports:  BOXING  Walk-ins: MUAY THAI  1 week personal  1 personal session: session: Addtn’l Php Addtn’l Php 500 200  Members:  1 month personal  1 personal session: Addtn’l 1.

 Advertising and promotions .000 Addtn’l Php 75 session: Addtn’l 1. To help the people of our community to make themselves better by improving their physical body and live towards a healthy lifestyle.Addtn’l Php  150  1 week personal  Walk-ins:  1 week session:  1 personal personal Addtn’l Php 300 session: session: Addtn’l Php Addtn’l Php 150 750  1 month personal  Members  1 month personal  1 personal session: session: Addtn’l 2.000    Positioning  “STICK TO YOUR RESOLUTION”  We choose this tagline because we want to encourage our customers to fulfill their decision for a change.

 We are also planning to make promotions every 15th day of the month. We would like to advertise through the use of posters and tarpaulins that will be placed within 5 kilometers of the location. thus. A raffle draw. There will also be promotional programs that will be released every new year’s eve. This is to attract newly earned office workers to try and be a member of Fitness First.  Proposed Marketing Program .V. Though may not attract as many customers as T. and radio advertisements would do. we are trying to focus on those living or working within the area of the specific branch. We would also create a Facebook page wherein the customer can find information about our business. This is to strengthen the customer relationship and to preserve the loyalty of the members. One of the reasons that gym goers stays with their gym is because of the convenient location. There will be a 20% discount in membership fee. this will result to a great loss for the company. even if the advertisements attract audience but the audience is not willing to be a customer. only one member will be given a 6 months free membership.

   EVEN T  One (1) mont h befor e  ACTIO N TAKE N Distrib ution of Flyers  DU RA TI ON  De ce mb er 20 14    Ribbon cutting Openi ng day      EVEN T Umbrel la give away for the first 50 costu mer ACTIO N TAKE N  Jan uar y 20 15 Jan uar y 17. 20 15 (1 we ek) DU RA TI ON  MECH ANICS  PROJECT COST   -Giving flyers and leaflets  Ribbon cutting of the owners Display of Balloon s and banner s  -Free Umbrel la will be given to the first 50 custom ers of Titan Fitness center  MECH ANICS  -Flyers and leaflets (P2. 5 0 0  T ot al C o st .000)  -Ribbon (P100) -Banners (P3. 0 0 0  P 4. 1 0 0    -50 Umbrellas (P150/each) PROJECT COST P 7.000) T ot al C o st P 2.000) -Balloons (P1.

000) -Bus rental fee (P36.  1st Anni versa ry    Sum mer fitnes s prom otion Back to schoo l   Titan’s Shapes hifters Titan Summ er Advent ures Barkad a Promo Jan uar y to Ma rch 20 16  Ma rch 20 16  Jun e to Jul y 20 16  contest for the custom ers with excitin g prices. Rizal with the Titan’s profess ional mount aineers .000) -Balloons (P1.000)  P 6 4.  Studen ts with a group of 5 people will get a discou nt of 40%  -cash price winner (P10. 0 0 0  P 3 9.000) -Guest’s token (P50. 0 0 0 . 0 0 0  -Banner (P3.000) P 3.000)   -Banner (P3.  -Trip fitness trekkin g to Daraita n.000) -Banners (P3.

000) -Customized Compression shirts (P10. 0 0 0  P 3 9.000)    Jan uar y 20 17 Ma rch 20 17  -new promot ion (Gold Membe rship)  -Trip fitness Treckin g and Hiking at Mt.000) -Ballons (P1. 0 0 0  P 2 9. Makilin g -Banners (P3.   Year end prom otion    Introdu ction of the Gold memb ership card 2nd Anni versa ry  Sum mer fitnes s Promo Raffle promot ions  Titan Summ er Advent ure part II De ce mb er 20 16 -Gold memb ers of the titan fitness will get a chance to win as much as P10. 0 0 0 .00 0 worth of prizes  -Banner (P3.000) -Bus rental fee (P36.000)  -Banners (P3.000) -Gold cards (P5.000)  P 1 3.000) -Gold membership system upgrade (P20.

000) -Balloons (P1.000) . 0 0 0  P 6 3. 0 0 0  P 2 3.000) -Cash Price winner (P60.000) -80pcs of Titan Planner (P20.000)  -Banner (P3. 0 0 0 -Banner (P3. Back to schoo l  Year end prom otion  Barkad a promo   Clash of the Titans Au gu st 20 17  De ce mb er 20 17  Jan uar y to Fe bu ary 20 18 Gift Give aways  3rd Anni versa ry   Studen ts with a group of 5 people will get a discou nt of 40%  -2018 Fitness lifestyl e planne r to all memb ers that have registe red within the month of decem ber  -Titan fitness center will conduc t a mix martial art tourna ment.  P 3.000)   -Banners (P3.

000)   P 6 3.000) -Bus rental fee (P36.000)  P 1 3. 0 0 0 -Banner (P3.00 0 worth of prizes  -Banners (P3. 0 0 0 . Sum mer fitnes s Promo  Back to schoo l  Year end Speci al   Titan Summ er Advent ure part III Barkad a promo   Ma rch 20 18  Au gu st 20 18   Raffle promot ions De ce mb er 20 18 -Trip fitness treckin g and hiking to Mt.000) -Customized Compression shirts (P10. 0 0 0  P 3.000)  -Banner (P3. Batula o  Studen ts with a group of 5 people will get a discou nt of 40%  -Gold memb ers of the titan fitness will get a chance to win as much as P10.

0 0 0  P 3.  4th Anni versa ry      Sum mer fitnes s prom o Back to schoo l Fitness fun run  Titan Summ er Advent ure part IV Barkad a promo Jan uar y 20 19  Ma rch 20 19  Au gu st 20 19 -Titan fitness center will conduc t a fun run to promot e health and wellne ss lifestyl e  -Trip fitness treckin g and hiking to Mt.Bus rental fee (P36.000) -Balloons (P1. 0 0 0  -Banner (P3.000) -Titan Fun run shirts (P150)   P 3 9. 0 0 0 .000) P 4.000) . Cristob al  Studen ts with a group of 5 people will get a discou nt of 40%  -Banner (P3.000)  -Banner (P3.

0 0 0   -Banner (P3.000) -80pcs of Titan Planner (P20.Bus rental fee (P36.000)  -Banner (P3. 0 0 0  P 1 0 9. Manal mon  Studen ts with a  -Banner (P3.000)  -Banner (P3.000) -Balloons (P1.000) .000) -500 Shirts (P200) -tattoo Inks (5.000)  P 2 3. 0 0 0  P 3.000) P 3 9. 0 0 .   Year end prom otions  Gift Give aways   5th Anni versa ry Free Shirts and Titan tattoos   Sum mer fitnes s prom o  Back to schoo l  De ce mb er 20 19 Titan Summ er Advent ure part V Barkad a promo  Jan uar y 20 20  Ma rch 20 20  Au gu st 20 -2020 Fitness lifestyl e planne r to all memb ers that have registe red within the month of decem ber  -Giving Free Titan shirts to the custom ers -Free titan tattoo and hena tattoo  -Trip fitness treckin g and hiking to Mt.

000)  P 2 3.000) -80pcs of Titan Planner (P20. 0 0 0 .20    Year end prom otions  Gift Give aways De ce mb er 20 20      1st Anniversary  Titan’s shape shifters group of 5 people will get a discou nt of 40% -2021 Fitness lifestyl e planne r to all memb ers that have registe red within the month of decem ber 0  -Banner (P3.

 Mechanics to join:  Men and women  Register at the titan fitness center gym. general physician. -This will be a 3 month contest where the contestants must train. The one with the sexiest and excellent body figure will win the challenge. 2014  Prices for the winners  3 months free membership . registration will start on sept. loose/gain weight. and a celebrity. 1st  Registration fee: P500  Maximum number of contestants: 15 men and 15 women  Challenge/contest will start on October 1. form or build a body figure in a 3 month period. The body figures will be judged by a group of 3 professionals: professional gym instructor.

you can now earn points every time you enter the gym.000 cash  Titan fitness compression shirts  Water tumbler  2nd Anniversary  Gold membership card  -If you avail a membership card. The gold membership card has the same 1 month duration. You can spend your earned points in redeeming another 1 month extend or redeeming training/gym functional items. and the card last a lifetime or you can earn points a lifetime.  You will avail the gold membership card once. but the duration of using the gym is still 1 month. but with the new gold membership card. 50% discount on the next month of membership  P5. . you can train in the gym anytime and any day you want in a period of 1 month.

Any form of martial arts.and the heavy weight division. Gold membership card P4. The lightweight.The registration fee is P1. the middle weight.800  5points/day of training  1month extended membership/300points.    3rd Anniversary  Clash of the titans  -On the 3rd year anniversary. and fighters can register on the tournament. titan fitness center will conduct a mix martial arts tournament.  Points can buy gym/training items.000  Succeeding 1month extend membership discount P1.000. Each division contender maximum limit is 10. . The tournament will have 3 divisions.

Titan Fitness Center will conduct a fun run to promote health. The starting line will be at the Commonwealth tandang sora intersection and the finish line will be at the Titan Fitness gym at . Each division champion will receive a price of the ff:  20.000php  Free 2 month membership  Gold membership card  500points      4th Anniversary  Titan Fun run  -On the 4th year anniversary. wellness and fitness to the people.

sangandaan.5km run that covers the whole tandang sora avenue. This is a 5.  Mechanics and requirements to participate:      P100 registration fee Men and Women Costumer and non-costumer of Titan Fitness Center 16-years old and above       5th Anniversary  Free shirts and Titan tattoos  -On the 5th year anniversary. Titan Fitness Center will be giving away Costumized design T-shirts for our beloved costumers and Free Titan tatoos by our professional tattoo artists. .

giving of leaflets. This is to ensure that the name of our fitness center will be recognized by potential customers.  Sales Force  The company will provide persons who will go from places to places to advertise our fitness center. Sales Tactics  Our sales tactics is through advertising. and tarpaulins within the area and through the internet. flyers.    .

demonstrated teamwork skills Computer literate          JOB DESCRIPTION Responsible for overall control of business affairs Assist individual employees in solving problems which affects their general moral and efficiency. Educational attainment Must have Baccalaureate Degree. and disciplining employees. Contributes to team effort by accomplishing related results as needed. identifying and evaluating trends and options. procedures. planning. Required skills. and enforcing systems. financial. MANAGEMENT PLAN    Background and Primary Responsibilities of the Management Team  Job Description  JOB TITLE                   Operations Manager and Assistant Manager           JOB SPECIFICATION Male or Female 25-30yrs. evaluating outcomes. Accomplishes staff results by communicating job expectations. choosing a course of action. coordinating. coaching. IV. Attends to government and public relation. and operations information. and appraising job results. counseling. policies. . defining objectives. service. Old Experience Experience at least 1 year in management works. and productivity standards. knowledge and Characteristics Strong effective communicator Highly Developed. monitoring. Establishes strategic goals by gathering pertinent business. developing. Masters in Business or Marketing preferred Must be a graduate of any business related course.

Knowledge of health and safety requirements in a gym environment. Promote and give wellness advices Give diet plans Maintain and secure the functions of gym equipments to avoid accidents Maintain the cleanliness in the gym  . analyzing and resolving quality and customer service problems. Recognized gym instructors qualification Required skills. identifying trends. recommending system improvements. Educational Attainment Personal Training Qualification. induction of customers and fitness programming.                   Trainers/Gym Coaches        Male / Female At least 21 years old    Experience Proven experience of dealing with customers. Give further instruction to clients on their physical exercise and how to maintain it. Prepare exercises plan for clients Assist clients/customer in doing exercises using gym equipments. Fitness Industry Experience. knowledge and Characteristics Ability to prioritize and manage       Maintains quality service by enforcing quality and customer service standards. Computer literate Experienced in gym supervision.

Responsible for cleaning before and after the business hours. /concerns with tact and sensitivity Ability to apply set procedures Female At least 20 yrs old At least High school Graduate Trust worthy and with good moral character.     Cashier        Maintenance         workload Ability to provide a welcoming environment Skilled and confident in customer service and communication Ability to deal with customers. Male At least 20 yrs old At least High school Graduate Trust worthy and with good moral character  Medic           Responsible in handling payments of the costumer Checks the day to day transaction of the business Maintaining complete. Must be able to aid . accurate and timely reports of all transaction. Responsible for arranging the equipments   Female At least 20 yrs old BS nursing graduate with license Must have first aid and CPR certifications With a pleasing personality    Must be able to give first aid treatments and proper medication to employees and customers Must be able to do train workers in basic life support techniques and increase awareness of potential safety hazards. enquiries.

  physician during emergency situations.                Organizational Structure .

i e r rns a n c(MA 2 (e G A 2 ) E( N) 2 A ) G E (R 1 0 )   A Line staff organization will be used by the business because it is simple. versatile and fast in terms of decision making. It is also the best type of organization chart to use because the business has few numbers of personnel. CTAM r Sa eaA sS di N n h T i to. highly efficient.         .

 Ownership  The proponents choose a partnership as the company’s form of organization because it is easy to allocate capital and start a business.              . It can also enhance the decision making skills of the managerial department of the business.

   Personnel  Th e company is composed of the following personnel:  Manager  Assistant Manager  Trainers (10)  Cashier (2)  Maintenance (2)  Medic(2) .

. the manager/HR should base on the skills. Applicatio n   Failed Exit Failed Exit Failed Exit Passed   Initial Interview   Passed  Final Interview     Pre-Hiring Assessment Orientation   Signni Signing of Contract   Start    Application  All applicants resume will be screened by the hiring manager. Upon Screening.

 Initial Interview  The selected applicants will undergo initial interview so the Interviewer will have a background and pre-information about the applicant. The Interviewer can repeat the questions based on his/her answers during the initial interview to test the consistency and honesty of the applicants. Also. he/she will exit and try to find another company. The Interviewer should ask questions that test the psychological and mental ability of the applicants.  If the applicant failed the interview. the interviewer should test the psychological behavior of the applicant not just his/her mental or physical abilities/skills.educational background and work experience of the applicant to know if he/she passed the standards of the company.  If the applicant failed the interview. he/she will exit and try to find another company.  Final Interview  The interviewer/ Manager should take the charge for the final interview. .

regulation and punishments on any violation.   . Pre-Hiring Assessment  Upon PHA (optional). deduction.  Signing of Contract  The Applicant should be reminded and should be informed about his/her wage/salary. benefits. They should be informed about the Do’s and Don’ts. and what would happen if he/she does not finish his/her contract.  Orientation  During orientation. the HR/assigned person should explain the history or background of the business. and how long will he/she be with the team. They will be under PROBATIONARY PERIOD. the applicants will undergo observation before regularization so the employer can test if he/she can do the expected responsibilities and tasks to him/her.

0 00. Start  The applicant will now start/begin to do his /her tasks and duties base on the Key Result Area given to him/her and should show she/he is willing to learn.000.000. after 6 months of working should renew its contract.3%    Time in positio n 6 month s 6 month s   Note: The 2nd level manager. 00php      mon thly pay 19.   SALARIES AND WAGES  Position  Base  Wee  Mont  Annu .   Compensation Package  Managerial position       Position st 1 level manage r nd 2 level manage r      Total compens ation 228. His/ Her first day is now considered as paid.0 00. 00php 312.0 0php 26.3%   8.0 0php  monthly pay as % of total      8.

33  600  500  450  380  300       kly 583 3.9 1800 0 1500 0 1350 0 1140 0       9000 al 29999 8.Salary     Manager Asst.8 21600 0 18000 0 16200 0 13680 0 10800 0    SOCIAL SECURITY SYSTEM   Position  Manager  Asst. Manager Trainer/Gym Instructors    Medic Cashier Maintenance 833.31 420 0 350 0 315 0 266 0 210 0       hly 2499 9. Manager  Trainer/Gy m Instructors  Medic  Cashier  Maintenanc e Base Contrib ution  100  Weekly Contribu tion  700  80  560  60  420   50 45   350 315  40  280  Monthly Contribut ion  3000  Annual Contribu tion  36000  2400  28800    1800 1500 1350    21600 18000 16200  1200  14400   PAGIBIG   Position  Manager Base Contrib ution  50  Weekly Contribu tion  350  Monthly Contribut ion  1500  Annual Contribu tion  18000 .

9 Asst. Asst. Manager  Trainer/Gy m Instructors  Medic  Cashier  Maintenanc e  Base Contrib ution  50 Weekly Contribu tion  350  50  350  30  210   25 25   175 175  15  105  Monthly Contribut ion  1500  900 750 750  450 Annual Contribu tion  18000  1500     18000  10800  9000  9000  5400       Position  Manager  Annual Contribution  24999. Manager  18000 Trainer/Gym Instructors  15000 Medic  13500 Cashier  11400     13th Month Pay Maintenance  9000 . Manager  Trainer/Gy m Instructors  Medic  Cashier  Maintenanc e  50  350  30  210   25 20   175 140  15  105   1500    900 750 600  450 18000  10800  9000  7200  5400   PHILHEALTH   Position  Manager  Asst.

9   Asst.   Position Overall Employee Benefits Number of Employee s  13th mont h pay     Manager  1  2499 9. 9  702 00  137 639 8.9  15 00  150 0  2340 0  90 0  900  1860 0  75 0  750  1650 0  60 0  750  1410 0  45 0  450  1110 0  5 7 0 0  585 0  114 699. Manager  1  1800 0   Trainer/Gym Instructors  10  1500 0   Medic  2  1350 0   Cashier  2  1140 0   Maintenanc e  2  9000   Total   9189 9.9     *12   S S S 3 0 0 0 2 4 0 0 1 8 0 0 1 5 0 0 1 3 5 0 1 2 0 0 1 1 2 5 0 1 3 5 0 0 0 P A GI BI G  Phil hea lth  Gra nd Tota l  15 00  150 0  3099 9.8  6 8 4 0 0 .

000 meal allowance  P1. 500  P1. 000.00/hr x 8hrs =  P600.00/day  2nd level manager  P26.5/hr x 8hrs= P500/day  P75. 000 meal allowance  P62.16/hr x 8hrs = P833. 000/month  P19.00/month  P1.25/hr x 8hrs=P450/day  Cashier  12.000 meal allowance . 000 meal allowance  P56.33/day  Trainer/Gym instructors  Medic  P14.       Managerial position  1st level manager  P16. 000 meal allowance  P104. 400/month  P1.00/month  P1. 000.

5/hr x 8 hrs=380/day  P1.5/hr x 8hrs= P300/day  P10. 000/month  . 000 meal allowance  Maintenance  P37. P47.

and Policies  HOURS OF WORK  Art. Restrictions. and to other officers or members of the managerial staff. . managerial employees. but not to government employees. "managerial employees" refer to those whose primary duty consists of the management of the establishment in which they are employed or of a department or subdivision thereof. 82. members of the family of the employer who are dependent on him for support. domestic helpers. field personnel.  As used herein. persons in the personal service of another. Coverage. and workers who are paid by results as determined by the Secretary of Labor in appropriate regulations.  Employment Rights. The provisions of this Title shall apply to employees in all establishments and undertakings whether for profit or not.

000) or in hospitals and clinics with a bed capacity of at least one hundred (100) shall hold regular office hours for eight (8) hours a day. For . they shall be entitled to an additional compensation of at least thirty percent (30%) of their regular wage for work on the sixth day.000. except where the exigencies of the service require that such personnel work for six (6) days or fortyeight (48) hours. The normal hours of work of any employee shall not exceed eight (8) hours a day.  Health personnel in cities and municipalities with a population of at least one million (1. exclusive of time for meals. "Field personnel" shall refer to non-agricultural employees who regularly perform their duties away from the principal place of business or branch office of the employer and whose actual hours of work in the field cannot be determined with reasonable certainty. for five (5) days a week. Normal hours of work. in which case.  Art. 83.

"health personnel" shall include resident physicians. and (b) all time during which an employee is suffered or permitted to work.  Rest periods of short duration during working hours shall be counted as hours worked. nurses. Every employee shall be paid a night shift differential of not less than ten . Subject to such regulations as the Secretary of Labor may prescribe. it shall be the duty of every employer to give his employees not less than sixty (60) minutes time-off for their regular meals. nutritionists. Hours worked.purposes of this Article. 85. Hours worked shall include (a) all time during which an employee is required to be on duty or to be at a prescribed workplace. Meal periods. attendants and all other hospital or clinic personnel. social workers. 86. paramedical technicians.  Art. 84. pharmacists. dietitians. technicians.  Art.  Art. laboratory psychologists. Night shift differential. midwives.

an additional compensation equivalent to his regular wage plus at least twenty-five percent (25%) thereof. 87.  Art.  Art. .percent (10%) of his regular wage for each hour of work performed between ten o’clock in the evening and six o’clock in the morning. Overtime work. Work performed beyond eight hours on a holiday or rest day shall be paid an additional compensation equivalent to the rate of the first eight hours on a holiday or rest day plus at least thirty percent (30%) thereof. Undertime work on any particular day shall not be offset by overtime work on any other day. Undertime not offset by overtime. Work may be performed beyond eight (8) hours a day provided that the employee is paid for the overtime work. Permission given to the employee to go on leave on some other day of the week shall not exempt the employer from paying the additional compensation required in this Chapter. 88.

. flood. or other disaster or calamity. earthquake. typhoon. Art. Any employee may be required by the employer to perform overtime work in any of the following cases: 1. When the country is at war or when any other national or local emergency has been declared by the National Assembly or the Chief Executive. fire. installations. epidemic. When it is necessary to prevent loss of life or property or in case of imminent danger to public safety due to an actual or impending emergency in the locality caused by serious accidents. 3. or equipment. When there is urgent work to be performed on machines. in order to avoid serious loss or damage to the employer or some other cause of similar nature. 89. 2. Emergency overtime work.

and 5. Right to weekly rest day. When the work is necessary to prevent loss or damage to perishable goods. . 91. 90. the "regular wage" of an employee shall include the cash wage only.4. For purposes of computing overtime and other additional remuneration as required by this Chapter. without deduction on account of facilities provided by the employer    WEEKLY REST PERIODS  Art. Computation of additional compensation.  Art. Where the completion or continuation of the work started before the eighth hour is necessary to prevent serious obstruction or prejudice to the business or operations of the employer.

the employer shall respect the preference of employees as to their weekly rest day when such preference is based on religious grounds. The employer shall determine and schedule the weekly rest day of his employees subject to collective bargaining agreement and to such rules and regulations as the Secretary of Labor and Employment may provide. earthquake. The employer may require his employees to work on any day: 1. whether operating for profit or not. It shall be the duty of every employer. epidemic or other disaster or calamity to prevent loss . 2. In case of actual or impending emergencies caused by serious accident. 92. fire. However. When employer may require work on a rest day. flood. typhoon. to provide each of his employees a rest period of not less than twenty-four (24) consecutive hours after every six (6) consecutive normal work days.1.  Art.

5. 3. 2. To prevent loss or damage to perishable goods. or installation. equipment. In cases of urgent work to be performed on the machinery. Where the nature of the work requires continuous operations and the stoppage of work may result in irreparable injury or loss to the employer.of life and property. or imminent danger to public safety. to avoid serious loss which the employer would otherwise suffer. In the event of abnormal pressure of work due to special circumstances. where the employer cannot ordinarily be expected to resort to other measures. 4. and .

Where an employee is made or permitted to work on his scheduled rest day. Compensation for rest day.6. 2. Sunday or holiday work. he shall be paid an additional compensation of at least thirty percent (30%) of his regular wage. When the nature of the work of the employee is such that he has no regular workdays and no regular rest days can be scheduled. An employee shall be entitled to such additional compensation for work performed on Sunday only when it is his established rest day.  Art.  1. 93. . Under other circumstances analogous or similar to the foregoing as determined by the Secretary of Labor and Employment. he shall be paid an additional compensation of at least thirty percent (30%) of his regular wage for work performed on Sundays and holidays.

Every worker shall be paid his regular daily wage during regular holidays.3. Where such holiday work falls on the employee’s scheduled rest day. he shall be entitled to an additional compensation of at least fifty per cent (50%) of his regular wage. 94. the employer shall pay such higher rate. Right to holiday pay. Work performed on any special holiday shall be paid an additional compensation of at least thirty percent (30%) of the regular wage of the employee. except in retail and service . 4. Where the collective bargaining agreement or other applicable payment employment of a higher contract premium stipulates pay than the that prescribed under this Article.   HOLIDAYS. SERVICE INCENTIVE LEAVES AND SERVICE CHARGES  Art. 1.

As used in this Article. the twenty-fifth and thirtieth of December and the day designated by law for holding a general election. Every employee who has rendered at least one year of service shall be entitled to a yearly service incentive . 2. "holiday" includes: New Year’s Day. and 3. 1.   Art. Good Friday. Right to service incentive leave.establishments regularly employing less than ten (10) workers. Maundy Thursday. 95. the twelfth of June. the thirtieth of November. The employer may require an employee to work on any holiday but such employee shall be paid a compensation equivalent to twice his regular rate. the first of May. the fourth of July. the ninth of April.

96. This provision shall not apply to those who are already enjoying the benefit herein provided. All service charges collected by hotels. Service charges.leave of five days with pay. The share of the employees shall be . 2. 3.  Art. restaurants and similar establishments shall be distributed at the rate of eighty-five percent (85%) for all covered employees and fifteen percent (15%) for management. The grant of benefit in excess of that provided herein shall not be made a subject of arbitration or any court or administrative action. those enjoying vacation leave with pay of at least five days and those employed in establishments regularly employing less than ten employees or in establishments exempted from granting this benefit by the Secretary of Labor and Employment after considering the viability or financial condition of such establishment.

 While most terms and conditions of employment are stated in a written contract or a company handbook you should be aware that custom and practice in the workplace can also constitute a term of employment.equally distributed among them. In case the service charge is abolished. a midmorning break of 10 minutes. notice requirements. the share of the covered employees shall be considered integrated in their wages. for example. . the pay. you must give your employee certain terms and conditions of employment in writing within 2 months of starting employment. You can read details in our document on the contract of employment.  Contracts and Terms of Employment  While the full contract of employment does not have to be in writing. hours of work. This information must include the full names of the employer and the employee and details of the job title.

Nothing in this Book shall be construed to eliminate or in any way diminish supplements. Regional minimum wages. . 6727. June 9. wish to change a term or condition of employment you must agree this change with your employee. or other employee benefits being enjoyed at the time of promulgation of this Code. as the employer. This requirement for both the employer’s and the employee’s consent to changes in the terms of the contract is part of contract law. Prohibition against elimination or diminution of benefits.   MINIMUM WAGE RATES  Art.  Art. (As amended by Section 3. 1989). Republic Act No. The minimum wage rates for agricultural and non-agricultural employees and workers in each and every region of the country shall be those prescribed by the Regional Tripartite Wages and Productivity Boards. 100. 99. If you.

piecework. preferably through time and motion studies or in consultation with representatives of workers’ and employers’ organizations. The Secretary of Labor and Employment shall regulate the payment of wages by results. No employer shall pay the wages of an employee by means of promissory notes. 101. in order to ensure the payment of fair and reasonable wage rates.  Payment of wages by check or money order shall be allowed when such manner of payment is customary on the date of effectivity of this Code. or is necessary . coupons. or any object other than legal tender. tokens. 1. including pakyao. and other non-time work. Payment by results. Art.   PAYMENT OF WAGES  Art. vouchers. Forms of payment. chits. 102. tickets. even when expressly requested by the employee.

Time of payment. in the absence of a collective bargaining agreement or arbitration award: . the employer shall pay the wages immediately after such force majeure or circumstances have ceased. Wages shall be paid at least once every two (2) weeks or twice a month at intervals not exceeding sixteen (16) days. If on account of force majeure or circumstances beyond the employer’s control.because of special circumstances as specified in appropriate regulations to be issued by the Secretary of Labor and Employment or as stipulated in a collective bargaining agreement. 103.  Art. No employer shall make payment with less frequency than once a month.  The payment of wages of employees engaged to perform a task which cannot be completed in two (2) weeks shall be subject to the following conditions. payment of wages on or within the time herein provided cannot be made.

105. That final settlement is made upon completion of the work. 2. in proportion to the amount of work completed. except as otherwise provided by such regulations as the Secretary of Labor and Employment may prescribe under conditions to ensure greater protection of wages. Direct payment of wages. except:  1.1. Wages shall be paid directly to the workers to whom they are due.  Art. Payment of wages shall be made at or near the place of undertaking.  Art. 104. Place of payment. In cases of force majeure rendering such payment impossible or under other special circumstances to be determined by the Secretary of Labor and Employment . That payments are made at intervals not exceeding sixteen (16) days.

or 2. shall execute an affidavit attesting to their relationship to the deceased and the fact that they are his heirs.in appropriate regulations. the affidavit shall be executed on his behalf by his natural guardian or next-of-kin. in which case. If any of the heirs is a minor. The payment of wages under this Article shall absolve . The claimants. The representative of the Secretary of Labor and Employment shall act as referee in dividing the amount paid among the heirs. the employer may pay the wages of the deceased worker to the heirs of the latter without the necessity of intestate proceedings. Where the worker has died. to the exclusion of all other persons. the worker may be paid through another person under written authority given by the worker for the purpose. if they are all of age. The affidavit shall be presented to the employer who shall make payment through the Secretary of Labor and Employment or his representative. in which case.

the employer of any further liability with respect to the amount paid.  Art. Contractor or subcontractor. the employer shall be jointly and severally liable with his contractor or subcontractor to such employees to the extent of the work performed under the contract. 106. shall be paid in accordance with the provisions of this Code. if any. the employees of the contractor and of the latter’s subcontractor. in the same manner and extent that he is liable to employees directly employed by him. restrict or prohibit the contracting-out of labor to protect the rights of workers . by appropriate regulations. Whenever an employer enters into a contract with another person for the performance of the former’s work.  In the event that the contractor or subcontractor fails to pay the wages of his employees in accordance with this Code.  The Secretary of Labor and Employment may.

to prevent any violation or circumvention of any provision of this Code. among others. In such cases. he this may Code.  There is "labor-only" contracting where the person supplying workers to an employer does not have substantial capital or investment in the form of tools.established under restricting. make In so prohibiting appropriate or distinctions between labor-only contracting and job contracting as well as differentiations within these types of contracting and determine who among the parties involved shall be considered the employer for purposes of this Code. machineries. and the workers recruited and placed by such person are performing activities which are directly related to the principal business of such employer. the person or intermediary shall be considered merely as an agent of the employer who shall be responsible to the . work premises. equipment.

109. 107. as the case may be. partnership. task. contracts with an independent contractor for the performance of any work.  Art. on condition that the bond will answer for the wages due the employees should the contractor or subcontractor.  Art. not being an employer. every employer or indirect employer shall be held responsible with his contractor or subcontractor for any violation of any . fail to pay the same. Indirect employer. association or corporation which. The provisions of existing laws to the contrary notwithstanding. The provisions of the immediately preceding article shall likewise apply to any person. 108.workers in the same manner and extent as if the latter were directly employed by him. job or project. An employer or indirect employer may require the contractor or subcontractor to furnish a bond equal to the cost of labor under contract. Solidary liability. Posting of bond.  Art.

111. the culpable party may be assessed attorney’s fees equivalent to ten percent of the amount of wages recovered. (As amended by Section 1. 1. Attorney’s fees. In cases of unlawful withholding of wages. any provisions of law to the contrary notwithstanding. . his workers shall enjoy first preference as regards their wages and other monetary claims. Such unpaid wages and monetary claims shall be paid in full before claims of the government and other creditors may be paid. In the event of bankruptcy or liquidation of an employer’s business.  Art. March 21. For purposes of determining the extent of their civil liability under this Chapter. they shall be considered as direct employers. Worker preference in case of bankruptcy. 110. 1989)  Art. 6715. Republic Act No.provision of this Code.

It is to ensure that the employees have full understanding of their jobs.2. It shall be unlawful for any person to demand or accept. the facilities and equipments. The orientation will tackle the following: nature equipments and of business. facilities. in any judicial or administrative proceedings for the recovery of wages. and on how to give the customers the best quality of service. Trainings will be conducted for 1 week after the day of orientation. The orientation will last for a minimum of 2 hours. services company offered rules and regulations. attorney’s fees which exceed ten percent of the amount of wages recovered. Orientation of employees will be scheduled within a week after they are hired. policies and guidelines.   DO’s .    Training and Orientation  1.  2.

 3. Unnecessary behaviors that will cause trouble and inconvenience to customers.  DON’T’s  1.  7. Employees must report to duty on time.  5.  4. . Employees must observe good personal hygiene. Employees must wear complete uniform and name tags at all times when on duty. Talking vulgar language and the likes are not allowed in the workplace. Employees must greet the customers upon entering and leaving by their respective names to develop good customer relationship. Employees must observe good manners and right conduct to co-employees and especially to customers. 1. physical fitness and sanitation.  2. Equipments must be inspected regularly and must be in proper place & condition before opening and after closing time.  6. Employees must maintain the area clean and safe at all times.  2.

 Attendance Monitoring  1. Employees should also observe the proper wearing of the uniform as a respect to the company  . 7 days a week and the working hours are:  Operating service hours will start and ends with the following day:  • 6am-10pm Monday to Saturday  • 9am-10pm Sunday  • 9am -9pm holidays  There will be a day and night shift. playing with equipments & facilities are strictly prohibited. fighting. 3.  Policies on Uniforms and Attire 1. The working days will be from Monday to Sunday. Employees must wear the official uniform and ID at all times while on duty. smoking. eating in the workplace. Gambling. 2. drinking of liquor.

The company provides a checklist to each employee daily to be completed before operating hours. 3. employees are required to maintain a physically fit body. Sanctions:  Violation of these policies will be prohibited in entering the premises  Policies on Hygiene and Sanitation 1. As employees of a fitness center. Employees should always keep themselves clean and neat before facing a customer 2.  Sanctions:  1st offense – Verbal Warning  2nd offense – Verbal Warning . The employees should also maintain the cleanliness and sanitation of their workstations. The company entitles them to use all gym equipments and facilities free of charge after their shift/duty.

Employees should greet the customer before and after the service. 3rd offense – 1-day suspension   Policies on Maintaining a Good Customer Relationship 1. The company encourages good relationship between its employees. 2. employee should be fired immediately  Policies on Good Co-employees Relationship 1. Quarrels between employees should be settled outside the work areas and sight of the customers. 2.  Sanctions: . The employees should not show any bad personality towards the customer  Sanctions:  If proven that it’s the employee fault.

The employees should ensure that every equipment is returned to their proper place after the customer use them. salary deduction for broken equipment . 2. 3. The employees are responsible of the maintenance of the equipments. 4. 1st warning – Verbal Warning  2nd warning – 1-day suspension on both parties  Policies on Maintenance of Equipments 1. In case of broken equipment. Employees should check all equipments 1 hour before closing time. the employee should report to the branch manager.  Sanctions:  1st offense – verbal warning  2nd offense – verbal warning  3rd warning – 1 day suspension for irresponsible maintenance.

 Other policies
1. Gambling, drinking of liquor, smoking, eating in the
workplace, fighting and playing with the equipments and
facilities are strictly prohibited.
 Sanctions:
 Sanctions will be according to the gravity of the situation.
Sanctions will range from verbal warning to ultimately
termination from the job.



 Policies on Absence and Tardiness
 Employees that will absent from work must notify the
manager/owner in order to be excused.
 Excused absences include the following:

 a. When the employee is sick or in the hospital due to
illness.
 b. When the employee is caught in an accident.
 c. Fortuitous events
 Unexcused absences include the following:
 a. Absence without prior notice to the management.
 b. Absence due to tardiness.



 Corporate Governance/ Code of Ethics of Employees
 Code of Ethics
 The ethos of the exercise professionals and their practice
requires its members to discharge their duties and
responsibilities,

at

all

times,

in

a

manner

which

professionally, ethically, and morally compromises no
individual with whom they have professional contact,
irrespective

of

that

condition in society.

person’s

position,

situation

or

 The Code of Ethics is founded on honesty, veracity,
confidentiality, justice, respect and autonomy.
 The Code of Ethics is intended to act as a clear guide to
all exercise professionals in their professional practice.
This Code does not replace the principles and procedures
adopted by employing bodies, relevant legislation nor do
they deny other rights within society not specifically
mentioned.
 Relationships with and Responsibilities to Clients
 Confidentiality
 Beyond the necessary sharing of information with
professional colleagues, exercise professionals are to
safeguard confidential information relating to clients in
accordance with privacy laws.
 Personal Relationships
 Exercise professionals shall not enter into personal
relationships which damage the establishment and
maintenance of professional trust.

 Respecting Client’s Rights

autonomy. is not vulgar or sensational.  Exercise professionals have a responsibility to inform all clients of financial cost of any goods and services. and safety of all people with whom they come in contact in their professional practice. Costs need to be fair and reasonable. reflecting the services provided. The advertisement for the exercise professional may contain a statement of the areas of expertise in practice. culture. Fitness professionals have a responsibility always to promote and protect the dignity. and does not claim or imply superiority of the exercise professional over any or all other exercise professionals.  Professional Integrity  Advertising  Exercise professionals may advertise in connection with their professional practice if the advertising is not false. .  Discrimination  Exercise professionals shall not discriminate in their professional practice. not misleading or deceptive or likely to mislead or deceive. privacy. They should adhere to local procedures. on the basis of ethnicity.

 Working Relationships  Exercise professionals shall respect the needs. that it is clear whether they are representing the profession or whether they are making personal comment.impairment.  Personal Abuse of Alcohol or Other Drugs  Exercise professionals should not be under the influence of alcohol or drugs which adversely affect the performance of their professional duties.  Professional Relationships and Responsibilities  Loyalty  Exercise professionals shall be loyal to their professional organization and their fellow members of the profession and shall respect and uphold their dignity. traditions. special competencies.  Public Comment  Exercise professionals are to ensure. sexual preference. political beliefs or status in society. religion. when publishing articles or comments. practices. age. gender. language. and responsibilities of .

 The exercise contribute to professional the has continuing a responsibility development of to the profession by critical evaluation of professional practice.  Research  Exercise professionals undertaking research will seek ethical approval from relevant bodies prior to commencement. continuing education and membership of the professional association. Any research undertaken has ethical . Exercise professionals as members of the profession shall promote and maintain practice based on current knowledge and research. apprenticeships. and develop this body of knowledge as appropriate.their own and other professions. research.  Professional Development  All members of the fitness profession have an individual responsibility to maintain their own level of professional competence and each of them must strive to improve and update knowledge and skills. as well as those of the institutions and agencies that constitute their working environment.

 Fitness Australia Disciplinary Process registration for Exercise Professionals  for revoking . and legal purposes and to record fitness services.requirements with which the exercise professional must comply.  Referral of Clients  The exercise professional shall respond to referrals in a timely manner.  Keeping Records of Clients  The exercise professional shall keep records and reports clearly and concisely for the information of clients. professional colleagues.   Professional Standards  Competence  The exercise professional must acknowledge the boundaries of their competence. They shall provide services and use interventions for which they are qualified by training and experience.

(The Code) or  b. must cause notice of the complaint to be served on the professional concerned. has persistently refused or neglected to comply with a provision or provisions of the Exercise Professional Code of Ethics.  2. and  b. and . A complaint may be made to the committee by any person that a registered exercise professional of the association:  a. must give the professional at least 14 days from the time the notice is served within which to make submissions to the committee in connection with the complaint.    Disciplinary Process  1. has persistently and willfully acted in a manner prejudicial to the interests of the association. On receiving such a complaint. the committee:  a.

must take into consideration any submissions made by the professional in connection with the complaint. The revocation or suspension does not take effect:  a.  3.  5. whichever is the later. and the exercise professional’s right of appeal. within 7 days after the action is taken. revoke the registration of the exercise professional or suspend the registration of the exercise professional. the secretary must. if within that period the exercise professional exercises the right of appeal. unless and until the association confirms the resolution. If the committee revokes or suspends a registration. if.  Right of Appeal . cause written notice to be given to the exercise professional of the action taken. by resolution. or  b. c. until the expiration of the period within which the exercise professional is entitled to appeal against the resolution concerned. it is satisfied that the facts alleged in the complaint have been proved. The committee may.  4. after considering the complaint and any submissions made in connection with the complaint.

or both. be accompanied by a statement of the grounds on which the exercise professional intends to rely for the purposes of the appeal.  3. An exercise professional may appeal to the association in general meeting against a resolution of the committee within 7 days after notice of the resolution is served on the professional. On receipt of a notice from a professional under clause (1). and .  4. the secretary must notify the committee which is to convene a general meeting of the association to be held within 28 days after the date on which the secretary received the notice. the committee and the professional must be given the opportunity to state their respective cases orally or in writing.  2. 1. by lodging with the secretary a notice to that effect. At a general meeting of the association convened under clause (3):  a. and  b. no business other than the question of the appeal is to be transacted. The notice may. but need not.

If at the general meeting the association passes a special resolution in favor of the confirmation of the resolution.  5. the resolution is confirmed. OPERATION PLAN    Operation Plan  Acceptance of customers will start at the following time schedules. The maximum capacity of customers that we can hold for an hour is from 40 to 60 persons. c.cleaning and organizing facilities .  Operating service hours will start and ends with the following day:  • 6am-10pm Monday to Saturday  • 9am-10pm Sunday  • 9am -9pm holidays  Operation:  4:30-5:00 AM . the members present are to vote by secret ballot on the question of whether the resolution should be confirmed or revoked.  V.

 5:00-5:30

AM - checking and maintenance of

equipments
 5:30-6:00
 6:00

AM - manager and staff meeting
AM - operating time; customer acceptance

 12:00-1:00

PM - lunch break

 2:30-3:00 PM - shift change
 9:30-10:00

PM - preparation for closing

 10:00

PM - closing time

 10:00-10:30 PM - cleaning and checking equipments
and facilities/Accounting income
 Staff Time Schedule:
 6:00am - 3:00pm

- morning shift

 3:00pm -10:00pm - afternoon shift

 Employee’s Schedule:
 Position

 Schedule

 Schedule (Night

 Manager

(Morning Shift)
 5:30 AM – 3:00

Shift)
 2:00 PM – 10:00

 Asst. Manager

PM
 5:30 AM – 3:00

PM
 2:00 PM – 10:00

 Trainers

PM
 5:30 AM – 3:00

PM
 2:00 PM – 10:00

 Cashier

PM
 5:30 AM – 3:00

PM
 2:00 PM – 10:30

 Medic

PM
 5:30 AM – 3:00

PM
 2:00 PM – 10:00

 Maintenance

PM
 4:30 AM – 2:00

PM
 1:00 PM – 10:30

PM

PM


   Process and Strategies

It is necessary to have and maintain a process

strategy that allows reducing costs to ensure a view of the
proper structure required to support business processes,
optimize the activities of executives, increase communication
among areas and work together to achieve the defined goals
and deliver quality products or services on time.

One

of

the

strategies

that

Titan

Fitness

will

implement is the introduction of martial arts training that is
not commonly found on any other gyms. This will be the main
attraction and strategic move of our company to penetrate
the market and gain more customers.
 Step by step procedures
 Step 1: Customers will enter the building and proceed to
the main lobby.
 Step 2: Customers will choose what service they want to
avail.
 Step 3: Customers will pay specific amount of money for
the chosen services to cashier.
 Step 4: Employees and trainers will attend to the needs
of customers.
 Step 5: Usage of facilities and equipments for services
will be provided.
 Step 6: Retrieval of personal belongings.

   Process Flow Chart Entrance   Customers   Greetings  Accept  Offer Gym Services Inquire Exit  Payment of Serivces   Employees Assistance  Customer Complaints Management’s Assistance Start of Service   End of Service   Retrieval of belongings  Customers Exit Accidents Company Medic Assistance Ambulanc e . Step 7: Customers will exit the building.

   Operating Cycle           FACILITIES AND IMPROVEMENTS  CUSTOMER ENTERS FACILITY    Waste disposal EMPLOYEES TAKES CARE OF CUSTOMERS COMPANY RENDERS SERVICE TO CUSTOMERS COMPANY PAYS EMPLOYEES EMPLOYEE ASSISTS CUSTOMERS      COMPANY COLLECTS CASH FROM CUSTOMERS .

        .       Main Lobby  -It is located in the main entrance area in which the receptionist and cashier are deployed.

air-conditioned clubs are fully equipped so you have access to the newest and most innovative equipment around.Our spacious.  Weight Lifting Area .  Training Area - Area designed specifically for martial arts training and sparring sessions.        Gym Floor .

Our wide selection of innovative weight training equipment includes everything you need to strengthen and condition your whole body. .         Boxing Ring - A normal boxing ring size that can be used by customers to get the sensation of fighting inside a ring. .

   Locker Rooms .Secured and safe locker rooms for safekeeping of customer’s personal belongings.          .

and a vending machine.The lounge is the perfect place to wind down after workout.        . magazine and newspaper racks.  Member’s Lounge . comfy sofa. It is equipped with flat screen television.

      Sh ow er and Comfort Rooms - Clean and refreshing shower and comfort rooms are provided by gym.     our .

Secured and orderly parking customers.       Car Parking .         REGULATORY AND LEGAL ISSUES  lots for our dear .

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     Company Uniforms  Maintenance Cashier          Trainors      .

      Receipts               Identification Card  .

        FUTURE RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT PLANS   The company will expand the building area with a plan of adding new facilities such as sauna and swimming pool for a total package deal for the members of the fitness center.  .   The company also plans to add or cater additional branches all over Quezon City once the main branch is stable and profitable enough. Cope up with the newest form of technology to improve the quality of services given for much better customer satisfaction.

an agreement to participate or a waiver that releases you from any claims they may make .            VI. CRITICAL RISKS    Problems and Assumptions / Internal Risk  Injuries  Even though you may require your clients to sign an informed consent document.

you must still do everything possible to provide protection against accidental injury for your clients.against you.  Trainers  Your trainers and staff must also be familiar with the proper operation of the equipment. but often lets the client use the machine more efficiently. Having your trainers show the client how to properly use each machine not only lowers your risks. You must also carefully consider the placement of exercise equipment so no one is hurt getting on or off.   Obsolescence .  Equipment  The equipment must be in proper working order. Minimize the chance of accidents by offering your clients mandatory training sessions before they use any of your equipment.

With so many improvements in technology.  Mitigation  As a business owner. The fitness industry is known for innovation. you need to take the proper steps to mitigate the risks associated with this business model. By purchasing the right types of business insurance. you will have to rely on your employees for a great deal of tasks.  . and new equipment is coming out all the time. you can limit the chances of personal liability. You can also get past a problem without having to negatively impact your business. For example. you may have to hire fitness trainers and class instructors. your patrons will expect to have access to the best equipment available. Another potential problem for fitness center owners is the risk of becoming obsolete.  Employee Risks  As the owner of a fitness center.

     External Risks  External risks are risks that the company will face with regards to the environment that could affect the flow of business in case of occurrence and that we have no control over that matter.  Economic downfall  If the economy starts to crumbles. .  Natural calamities  Natural calamities or catastrophic events can cause permanent damage not only to the sales of the business but also to the properties and assets. every business in the industry is affected. This includes the health and fitness industry.

needs to have liability insurance. your employees or your products or services cause or are alleged to have caused Bodily Injury or Property Damage to a third party. The policy provides both defense and damages if you. because they are not willing to leave their houses and be vulnerable to disease. it means no business for us. even if home-based. These will help us ensure the safety of our business and all the concerned matters.  War  If war breaks.    Insurance Provisions  The following are the insurances we would like to acquire before putting up our business. . Disease  Spread of epidemic diseases will lessen the customers.  General Liability Insurance: Every business.

In exchange for these benefits. theft. inventory or tools you should consider purchasing a policy that will protect you if you have a fire. vandalism. including office equipment. Property Insurance: If you own your building or have business personal property. State laws will vary. but all require you to . it is very important to have worker’s protects compensation yourself and your insurance because company from it legal complications. This type of insurance provides wage replacement and medical benefits to those who are injured while working. smoke damage etc.  Worker’s Compensation: Worker’s compensation provides insurance to employees who are injured on the job. You may also want to consider business interruption/loss of earning insurance as part of the policy to protect your earnings if the business is unable to operate. As a business owner. the employee gives up his rights to sue his employer for the incident. computers.

finds him or herself in a legal situation. consultants.. accountants. The policy provides defense and damages for failure to or improperly rendering professional services.  Directors insurance and Officers protects the Insurance: this directors and type officers of of a company against their actions that affect the profitability or operations of the company. If a director or officer of your company. this type of . notaries. as a direct result of their actions on the job. insurance agents. real estate agents. Penalties for non-compliance can be very stiff.have workers compensation if you have W2 employees. hair salons and technology providers to name a few. so it is important to understand the difference. Professional liability insurance is applicable for any professional firm including lawyers.  Professional Liability Insurance: this insurance is also known as Errors and type of Omissions Insurance. Your general liability policy does not provide this protection.

This type of insurance is very important because it allows for peace of mind. If you have life insurance.  Data Breach: If the business stores sensitive or nonpublic information about employees or clients on their computers. If a breach occurs either electronically or from a paper file a Data Breach policy will provide protection against the loss.  Life Insurance: Life insurance protects an individual against death. You pay a premium in exchange for the payment of benefits to the beneficiary.insurance can cover costs or damages lost as a result of a lawsuit. . servers or in paper files they are responsible for protecting that information. Having life insurance allows you to know that your loved ones will not be burdened financially   upon your death. the insurer pays a certain amount of money to a beneficiary upon your death.

             VIII. . We also aim to promote friendship and strong bonds between gym customers by promoting services that allows them to socialize to each other. COMMUNITY SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY    Community  The company aims to help people within the community develop self-awareness and healthy lifestyle through our services.

   National  The company will help the nation in providing jobs exclusively for the Filipinos.    Provincial  The company will also comply with the provincial laws with strict compliance.   Municipality  The company aims to comply with the municipal rules and ordinances to participate in their public service.    Government  The company ensures to pay the right taxes at the right time and is willing to coordinate with the government officials if deemed necessary.    Owners .

 The company will generate profits for the sustainment of the families of the owners and for the expenses for the continuance of the company    Other stakeholders  The company ensures the mutual benefits between the stakeholders and the company by providing services to them and acquiring services from them.    Manpower Schedule      .

  Administrative Expense        .

                 .

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                 VII. FINANCIAL PLAN .

No discounts were granted for 5 years of operation and all transactions are cash basis. Permits and licenses are expected to increase by 5% yearly.000   2.   8.   10.   7.Initial cash investment of the owners is Php4. Estimated market share is expected to increase by 5% every year   3. Utilities expense shall increase by 10% annually.000. Administrative expense is expected to increase by 5% annually. Salaries and wages shall remain fixed for 5 years of operation   4.  . Depreciation for 5 years is computed using a straight line method. Repairs and maintenance is expected to increase by 10% yearly and will be spent on the second year.   5.   Financial Assumptions and Projections  1. Supplies are expected to increase 5% yearly   6.   9.

 12.469.250    . Advertising and Promotion is expected to increase by 5% yearly.000  1.00 0  100.      Project Costs  PROJECT COST  Fixed Assets Requirement:   Furniture and fixtures  Office equipment  Gym equipment  Leasehold improvements  Total Fixed Assets   Pre.000  11.9 50    35.000  2.664. 11. Rentals is expected to increase by 5% yearly.950  161.operating expense:  Advertising and Promotion  Permits and licenses  Total Pre-Operating expense   Operating expenses:    Quarterl y  544.250  46.

189.000 .000  1.5 97 Office supplies Salaries expense Employee benefits Utilities Depreciation Expense Rent Total operating expense    Total project cost           Financing Scheme  Name   Fontanoza’s Capital   Lacanlale’s Capital   Ngo’s Capital  3.197  66.000  Php 800.432  150.400  91.375  97.705.7 97            Shares  Php 800.193  782.        2.000  Php 800.

000.050 72  200  50  200  120  720  100  60  .000  4.000  Php 800.  Ramos’ Capital   Ricarto’s Capital   TOTAL  Php 800.000         LIST OF SCHEDULES              Particulars Bond Paper Adhesive Tape w/dispenser Scissors Stapler Staple Wires Ball pen Pencil Calculator Folder Brown Envelope Schedule 1 Office Supplies  QUANT  UNIT ITY COST  1 ream  191  5 3  2  1 box  20  20  2  20  20  210  24  100  50  10  6  360  5  3   TOTAL COST  191  1.

575 .77 3.26 13.756 .5 00 2.2 50  Year 2  Year 3  Year 4  Year 5  2.756 .500  950  84  200  8.50  2.47 1.00 2.81 2.00 11.772        Schedule 2  LICENSES    Particulars  BIR permit  Building permit Sanitary/S EC Business permit Brgy. Permit     TOTAL       Am oun t 2.25 2.038 .342 .50 1.894 .25 2.06 2.823 .031 .01 3.25 3.45             Schedule 3           .00 2.00 2.67 4.205 .315 .40 3.887 .02 3.06 2.038 .           Monobloc Pentel Pen Puncher Record Book Stamp Pad Wall clock Steel Filing cabinet White Board (3x4) White Board Marker All purpose Rags TOTAL 4  5  2  2  2  2  1  1  2  100 101  45  50  73  50  250  3.00 3.653 .5 00 2.625 .500  950  42  2  404  225  100  146  100  500  3.13  2.28  3.77 2.625 .431 .7 50 1.100 .183 .88 1.44 13.736 .5 00 11.894 .0 00 2.75 12.64 1.

 18  1.0 0 0 00 0  1.7  .50 0   1. .  13  75 5  2 .  5.4 5 0 00 0  1.9 2 00 00 5 0   91  1  68.5 0  1 . Manager Trainer/ Gym Instructo rs Medic   Cashier  Mainten ance  TOTAL  *12  Phil heal th Gr an d To tal  1.0 0 00 00 0  1.0 0 00 00 0  2.2 00   36 5. 0    Position  Manager   Asst. 50 .  45 2  2 00 0 0 0 0  1  91 1.  11  60 3  2 .85 0   70.50 0   900   750   750   450   5.5 4  1 .  15  90 8  10 .5 0 0 00 0  1.  25  1.Overall Employee Benefits  13 th Numbe  PA m  S r of o GI S Employ nt BI S ees h G p ay  3.  9.9 3 40 00 5.

Manager Trainer/Gym Instructors    Medic Cashier Maintenance   TOTAL  Mo nth ly 25.0 00  27.  2  380 32 0  4.  833  1 83 .12 9. 80 0  18.0 0 0 0      Schedule 4  SALARIES AND WAGES  Ba  W  Number of se ee Employees Sal kl ary y  5. 00 0  26 0.8   Ann ual  300.60 .80 0. 00 0  18. 00 0  15 0. 000  3.  1  600 20 0  35  10  500 .0 00  6.8   Position  Manager  Asst. 000  1.00 0  324.0  60 63 .  2  450 30 0  5.34 3  4. 00 0  22.  2  300 20 0   3. 000  273. 600  216. 002  216.

000  -  1.00  1 0  3.000         Schedule 6  Gym Equipments  Quan  Unit tity Cost   Particulars  Useful Life  Total Cost .000  5  3.50  2 0  1.000  15  7.000  161.0  3 00  3.00  1 0   Particulars  Computers  Printer  Internet modem installment  Cashier  TOTAL   Usefu l Life  TOTAL COST  15  150.53 00 2   Schedule 5  Office Equipments  Qua  Unit  ntity Cost  50.

500   Boxing Ring  TOTAL                                       5  5  10  10  11.375  339.750 1.000 14.858.575 13.000      40.700     10  375.000 10.250 49.150 1         20  25.750  5  37.250 123.500 74.000 1.57 5 2.125 3.000  990  585 15.5kg Plates 10kg Plates 15kg Plates 25kg Plates 50kg Plates 100kg  10 50 50 50 50 50 50 25  Plates 200kg  25   10   3     5 15 15  10     15 15 15   Punching Bag Speed Bags and Stand Double End Bag Boxing gloves Headgear Body and Groin Armor Punch mitts Punch shield Thai pads Elbow and knee pad Jump Rope 448 3.475 4.500   5 5 3   950 945 950 14.775 10  315 40.000   2 10 10 10 10 10 10 10  10         5.575 9.250 14.00 0  500  200  225  990 1.400 15.000 11.00 0  5  3.375         3 2.080  1.00 0 10.850 11.3 75 .000  5  110.  Ab Wheel Resistance Bands Fitness Ball Handle Push Bar  25 20 15 20  Exercise Bicycle  25  Thread Mills  11    Barbell Benches Barbel Stick Plates 2.750 239.485 2.200 60.000  675     5 2 5  5.175 14.250  5  6.250 15  585  3  8.000 10.750 228.

950  Schedule 8  Advertising and Promotion  Amo  Year  Year unt 2 3  100.000  172.  110.50  1  0  3.000  5.000  15.0  1  5 00  3450  5  10 0   Particulars  Sofa and carpets  Chair  Coffee Table  Plant Decors  Mirrors  Paintings  Cashier tops  Aquarium  Figurines  Aircon  Sound system speakers  Gaming consoles  Coffee machines  TV  TOTAL     TOTAL COST  100.000   40.  .400   30.  105.  Year 5  121.0  5  5 00  3  350  5  2.000  16.00  5  0  24.00  10  10 0  2.000  120.50  1  0  7.500 15.Schedule 7  Furnitures and Fixtures  Qua  Unit  Usefu ntity Cost l Life  20.00  1  5 0  20.00  8  0  4.050  10.000  8.00  5  5 0  18  300  5  3.500  544.500  7.0  2  5 00  15.000  4.000 1.    Particulars Representatio Year 4  115.0  5  10 00  8.

6 20 170.1 00 154.790  Y e a r 5 2 9 .0 00 147. 171    Schedule 9  Utilities  Estimated Monthly cost  20.000  32.000  28. 2 0 0 4 8 . 000     250 44.788  120.000  2.399  10.399  Schedule 10  Repairs & Maintenance   Particulars  Electricity  Internet  Water  TOTAL   Particulars  Year 1 Year 2    Equipments  -  22.000  Annual cost  240.788  Y e a r 3 2 4 . 5 6 4 4 3 9 2 3 1 . 068 551 48.620   53.000   Building paint  -  TOTAL  -   33000 99.240    39930 119.000   Facilities   - 44.n Promotion  TOTAL    000 40. 2 8 2 5 8 .0 00 140.000  388.3 05 162. 000 000 42. 4 0 0 3 6 3 0 0 1  Year 4    26. 350   763 46.

000 17.080  3.0 8 .240 12.500 1.600  2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014  5 5 10 5 5 10 10 10 5 2 10 10 10 10  8.250 2.000 1.425                                        . 9 0 0 3 1 . 7 6 9  Schedule 11 Annual Depreciation Years  Useful Life Acquired (Years)  2014  15  2014  15  2014  5  2014  5  2014  5  2014  5  2014  5  2014  10  2014  10    Particulars  Computers Printer Cashier Sofa and carpets Chair Coffee Table Plant Decors Mirrors Aircon Sound system speakers Gaming consoles Coffee machines TV Ab Wheel Resistance Bands Fitness Ball Handle Push Bar Exercise Bike Thread Mills Barbell Benches Barbel Stick Plates 2.500 22.000 3.000  12.000  2014  5  1.000  467  600  20.000  210  2.000 1.485 1.125 4.5kg Plates 10kg Plates 15kg                          Depreciat ion  10.170 37.950 7.000  1.000 2.

000  399.                  Plates 25kg Plates 50kg Plates 100kg Plates 200kg Punching Bag Speed Bags and Stand Double End Bag Boxing gloves Headgear Body and Groin Armor Punch mitts Punch shield Thai pads Elbow and knee pad Jump Rope Boxing Ring Leasehold Improvements  2014 2014 2014 2014 2014  2014  5  1.333        630 2.505        Y e a r 1  SER  5  1 s t Q u a r t e r 1   INCOME STATEMENT 2  3  4 n r t d d h  Q u a r t e r 1  Q u a r t e r 1  Q u a r t e r 1 Y e a r  2  6 Y e a r  3  8 Y e a r  Y e a r 5  1 4  9 .835 4.938  8.938  33.750  2014  3  2.080 7.375  22.850 2.500 2.025  2014  5  7.500    5 5 3   2014 2014 2014  2.000  100.350    5 2 5   2014 2014 2014  1.875  23.925    2014 2014  5 20  2014  10       10  10  10  10  3    TOTAL 12.

4 2 5  . 0 1 8 4 2 7 . 4 3 3  8 . 1 2 9 . 4 0 1  3 7 . 1 9 3  9 . 7 8 8  7 8 2 . 7 7 2  2 . 6 7 1  1  2  2  2  2  1  1      3 . 0 1 8 5 1 7 . 5 6 3  . 4 0 1  7 8 2 . 4 2 5 3 . 7 0 0 VICE INCO ME     OPE RATI NG EXP ENS E Admi nistr ative Expe nse Salari es and wage s  Empl oyee' s Bene fits Utiliti es  Offic e suppl ies  Perm  . 1 2 9 . 4 2 5  . 1 9 7  9 7 . 3 7 5  9 1 . 6 4 8 . 0 1 8 3 8 8 . 6 0 2 1 4 8 . 4 2 5    . 6 0 2 1 4 8 . 2 9 2. 3 0 2 . 3 7 5  9 1 . 6 0 2 1 4 8 . 6 0 2 1 4 8 . 6 0 2  1 4 8. 0 1 3  1. 1 9 3  2 . 2 1 1  9 . 6 9 0 . 6 6 2  1 . 1 4 2 . 1 2 9 . 6 0 0                       . 1 9 3  2 . 1 9 3  2 . 0 0 0  . 1 9 7  9 7 . 1 9 7  9 7 . 0 1 8  5 6 9. 0 0 5  9 1 . 6 6 7    3 . 4 7 7 1 0 . 1 9 7    3 . 1 2 9. 3 7 5  9 7 . 2 2 5  1 0. 3 0 2 . 3 0 2 . 4 0 1  7 8 2 . 1 2 9 . 0 1 8 4 7 0 . 2 0 9 . 3 0 2 . 4 0 1  7 8 2 . 1 5 5 1  3..

1 8 3  Depr eciati on  . 3 2 3 4 . 5 0 5 6 9 4 . 5 0 6 . 5 7 5 1 6 2 . 7 8 1 7 5 . 7 2 7 6 0 0 . 9 5 2  6. 5 0 5  7 2 9. 0 0 0  3 9 9 . 3 5 0    1 . 9 9 2 . 2 2 6 . 6  5. 3 8 6    1 . 1 8 3    . 1 7 3 . 8 1 3    9 0 . 2 8 9. 0 0 0  3 9 9 . 0 0 0  1 5 0 . 4 3 2  6 6 . 4 0 3      4 . 0 0 0  6 6 . 0 1 5    1 . 8 1 6 1 . 6 4 8 . 5 0 0 1 5 4 . 0 1 5 1 . 0 1 5 2 . 0 0 0  1 5 0 . 5 4 3    1 . 0 0 0  3 5 . 0 0 0   Total oper ating expe nse  Oper ating Profi t   4 . 0 3 9 1 2 9 . 4 3 2  6 6 . 6 7 4  1 1 9. 9 0 0 3 9 9 . 2 5 0 its and licens es   Repa irs and maint enan ce  Adve rtisin g and prom otion  -  -  -  -  2 6 5 . 7 9 0  3 9 9. 0 2 3 1 0 8 . 0 0 0  3 5 . 0 5 7 . 0 8 4 . 0 6 8  5 .1 . 4 3 2  1 5 0 . 0 0 0  3 5 . 5   3. 7 8 1 7 5 . 0 0 2. 2 2 6 . 4 8 3 3 . 1 8 3 . 2 2 6 . 1 5 7 5 1 7 . 1 7 1  5 . 8 1 3 . 3 0 4  1 7 0. 6 9 2 . 0 0 0  9 9 . 7       3 . 1 8 3 -  Rent expe nse . 7 8 1 7 5 . 0 0 0 1 4 0 . 4 3 2  6 6 . 5 0 5 6 6 1 . 0 0 0  1 5 0 . 5 0 5 6 3 0 . 6 5 5 . 0 0 0  3 5 . 0 0 0 1 4 7 .

6 4 8  1. 0 1 5  7 5 . 6 9 0 1 . 5 1 1 1 7    4 . 8 0 0. 7 9 5  3 . 5 7 0   5 2 . 6 5 5 . 2 6 3  3 8 .4 7         Profi t befor e taxes  5 1 7 . 1 5 4 . 5 0 5    Net Profi t/ Loss after tax   3 6 2 . 2 6 2   6. 0 1 5  Inco me tax (30% )  1 5 5 . 2 8 0   9 0 . 0 2 3  9 0  1 . 3 8 6  7 5 . 5 1 7  4 9 6 . 8 1 6  2 2 . 3 5 2 . 1 5 9 . 5 0 5  2 2 . 8 5 4 . 0 1 5  7 5 . 0 5 7 . 5 0 5  2 2 . 5 0 6 . 5 4 3  1 2 9 . 6 8 3  4. 1 4 0 . 0 0 2. 7 2 4  9 1 7 . 5 1 1   3 . 5 1 1   5 2 . 2 5 5          1 . 2 0 1. 7 4 7      5 2 . 0 0 7  2 .

               BALANCE SHEET        Manpower Schedule .

       .

. . 1 2 9 . 8 8 8 8 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 .  . 6 0 2 1 4 8 . Y e a r 4  Y e a r 5 3 . 1 2 9 . 6 0 2 1 4 8 . . 1 2 9 . .  SCHEDULE OF ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSE  2  3  4  1 n r t s d d h t  Y  Y  Q Q Q Q e e u u u u a a a a a a r r r r r r 2 3 t t t t e e e e r r r r  3  3   7  7  7  7 .  3 . .        Administrative Schedule   Pa rti cu lar s  Sa lari es an d wa ge s  E mp loy ee'  Y e a r 1  3 . 6 0 2 1 4 8 . . 0 0 0 0 6 6 1 1 1 1 0 0 2 2  3  9  9  9  1  1  7 1 1 1 4 4 . 9 9 4 4 4 4 . . . 8 8 0 3 3 3 . .

0 0 0  9 9 . 4 7 7 1 0 . 7 2  6 6 . 1 8 3  2 . 1 5 5   1 3 . 0 0 0  3 9 9 . 5 0 0 1 8 0 1 8 5 1 7 . 8 1 3  1 2 . 6 6 7  4 7 0 . 2 2 5 1 0 . 7 9 0  3 9 9 . 9 0 0  1 1 9 . 1 9 7  2 . 4 3 2 0 1 8  4 2 7 . 6 6 2 . 2 1 1  9 . 2 5 0 0 5 7 5 7 5 0 1 8 7 5  9 7 . 4 3 2  6 6 . 4 3 2  6 6 . 8 1 3  2 .s Be nef its  Uti liti es  Off ice su ppl ies  Pe rmi ts an d lic en se s Re pai rs an d ma int en an ce De pr eci ati on   0 1 8  3 8 8 . 1 9 7  9 7 . 1 9 3  2 . 1 8 3  -  -  -  -  -  2 6 5 . 6 7 4  1 0 8 . 1 9 7  9 7 . 1 8 3  2 . 7 7 2  1 1 . 5 0    5 6 9 . 7 8 8  8 . 6 7 1  1 1 . 5 0  3 9 9 . 1 9 3  2 . 5 0  3 9 9 . 4 3 2  6 6 . 1 9 3  2 . 1 9 3  2 . 4 0 3  9 0 . 1 9 7  9 7 . 0 2 3  1 3 . 4 3 3  9 .

0 0 0 4 . 1 1 9 .) Would you like to avail membership? 36-50 . 4 1 0 1 5 0 . 1 3 8 . 0 0 0 1 . 8 1 6   5 6 6 1 . 4 1 0   1 5 0 . 0 0 0 4 . 0 0 0 1 . Re nt ex pe ns e    TO TA L 7 6 0 0 .) Are you living or working within the area of Sangandaan. 7 8 1         1. 5 5 2 . 2 5 5   5 7 2 9 . 0 0 0 1 . 1 9 2 . 3 0 4 5 . 4 1 0     5 6 3 0 . 1 3 3   5 6 9 4 . 1 9 2 . 0 2 1 . 1 5 7   1 5 0 . Quezon City near SM Hypermarket?   __Yes __No 2. 0 3 9   1 5 0 . 0 0 0 1 . 8 4 5 . 9 3 0 . 1 9 2 . 5 7 5 5 .) Age  16-25 26-35 51-70   3. 5 0 0 4 .

) What program do you want to take?  __ Fitness Program  __ Combat Training  __ Conditioning  __ Aerobics & Yoga  If Fitness Program. . is it for Losing Weight or  If Combat Training. is it for Hobby  If Conditioning.I. card equipments .D.Free coffee/ energy drinks .000 .All gym facilities & .Yoga . Competition. shower shower room  and locker rooms & Aerobic Sessions . Yes No   Card Holder Member Walk-ins  .Access to member’s lounges.Gym facilities and equipments . or Power/Strength – increasing muscular power Agility – building up leg strength and the ability to change the direction of the body quickly and effectively. what areas would you like to focus on?   Building Muscle Self-defense.Yoga & Aerobics sessions .P2.Combat training program .P250    4.Locker & .

Shoulder press.) Specify the activity of your chosen program  FITNESS PROGRAM  A. barbells  Resistance bands – fit tube and clip tube  Weight Machines – Chest press machine. kettle bells. jogging. Flexibility – increases the ability of the joints to move through a full range of motion. is it because of    Stress. Building Muscle  Available Equipments:  Free weights – dumbbells. Leg press.relieving attributes Mental wellness Hobby   5. Losing Weight  Available Equipments:  __ Treadmill – Walking. Biceps curl. If Yoga & Aerobics.   Cardiovascular endurance – activities that elevate the heart rate and keep it elevated for a sustained period of time. and running  __Cable Rower – Rowing uses all the muscles at the same time  __ Stationary Bike – Seated and standing pedaling   B. Abdominal crunch  Pull-up Bars .Front lat pulldown  Body Segments:  Upper body .

back & sidesteps Defense – decrease the chances of getting hit by learning defensive maneuvers. elbows and knees – learn how to have quick and strong strikes. consistency.  __ Shoulder Muscle Workouts – Helps strengthen and tone the muscles of the shoulder joints  __ Biceps and Triceps Workouts – Muscle exercise and workouts to enlarge biceps and triceps.  __ Hamstring Exercises – Developing hamstring muscle strength to help avoid injuries. firmer.  __ Chest Workouts – Helps develops and strengthen the chest muscles.These abdominal exercises will help you develop the six pack that you have always wanted. and free from pain and strain. kicking.  __ Gluteal (buttocks) Exercises – Improves the firmness of the buttocks muscles. Essentials – continuous practice to develop instincts. __ Abdominal Workouts . Footwork – forward. and effectiveness.      .   COMBAT TRAINING  Learn all the basic skills:  Punching.  Lower body  __ Calf Workouts – Makes the calf stronger.  __ Back Muscle Workouts – Helps strengthen the muscles around the lower and upper back.  __ Hip Exercises – Strengthen hip joint muscles for stability.

    What combat sports training would you like to take?  BOXING TAEKWONDO MUAY THAI  Walk-ins:  Walk-ins:  Walk-ins:  __ 1 personal session: Addtn’l Php 200  __ 1 personal sessions: Addtn’l Php 250  __ 1 personal sessions: Addtn’l Php 150  Members:  Members  Members  __ 1 personal session: Addtn’l Php 100  __ 1 personal session: Addtn’l Php 150  __ 1 personal session: Addtn’l Php 75   __1 week personal session: Addtn’l Php 500  __1 week personal session: Addtn’l Php 750 __1 week personal session: Addtn’l Php 300   __1 month personal session: Addtn’l 1.000 __1 month personal session: Addtn’l 1.000      .700  __1 month personal session: Addtn’l 2.

 CONDITIONING         Power/Strength – increasing muscular power Squat: Begin the squat by pushing your hips back as far as you can. Bend your knees and powerfully jump straight up bringing your knees toward your chest while in midair upon landing immediately repeat the next jump. High-Knee Drill: Run with high knees forward through the ladder. Deadlift: Use the same stance you would to perform a jump — your legs should be narrowly placed. Start small. Lateral Plyometric Jumps: Lateral plyometric jumps help build dynamic power.      Agility – building up leg strength and the ability to change the direction of the body quickly and effectively. begin bending your knees and squatting low. Side-to-Side Drill: Keep a low center of gravity and step side-to-side through the ladder one foot at a time. Forward Running. Shoulder press: Flare your lats when the bar is at shoulder level. Touch in each rung of the ladder with both feet. coordination and balance by using just an athlete's body weight. Speed Ladder Agility Drills: 1. It will allow you to use more weight.    Tuck Jumps: Stand with feet shoulder width and knees slightly bend. When you bend down to grab the bar. keep your hips down and your back straight. Squeeze your shoulder blades together. Keeping your feet steady. Land on the balls of the feet and drive forward with your arms. Lateral Running. When your hips are bent. Land on the balls of the feet and repeat right to left and left to right. grab the bar and pull your body up off the bench and forward. so that when your butt comes down on the bench your lower back is very arched. Bench Press: Start with your head off the bench. touching every ladder space. with your shoulders directly over your knees. and slowly build up the height of the barrier. Keep your lower back arched and you should feel a stretch in your hamstrings. . 2.

speed steps and cross mode. attempt working above 8 mph. Static stretching: is more intense and it involves stretching a muscle to its furthest point and maintaining that position. It is a relaxed stretching technique.     Flexibility – increases the ability of the joints to move through a full range of motion. As you gradually master the basics of this activity.) Why did you choose our services?    ___ Excellent service   ___ Affordable prices   ___ Location is convenient   ___ Complete equipments and facilities   ___Good ambiance   ___Many programs to chose from   ___Neat and spacious .  Jumping ropes or skipping rope: Simple yet effective. Passive stretching: is assuming a position and holding it there with another body part or other means.     6. you can challenge yourself further by using different patterns like side steps. In order to achieve the best calorie-burning potential.  Jogging: another ideal way to work every part of your body and shed some unwanted calories. Cardiovascular endurance – activities that elevate the heart rate and keep it elevated for a sustained period of time. jumping rope for a few minutes can do wonders for your body weight.

   ___ Recommended by friends .