Frequently Asked Questions

How often do you recommend I come to the gym?
We recommend a minimum of 2 classes per week but 3 or more is ideal. Come on in, try us out, and we can help you choose what is right for you.
I just relocated/looking for a new gym and I’d like to check you out prior to joining.
We’d love for you to check us out prior to committing to a monthly membership. Simply click the get started button, take a few classes, and get a feel for the place.
I’m not in very good shape… can I do this?

Training martial arts isn’t about “getting a good workout.” Although, that is a nice by-product of training. You will get in the best shape of your life simply by learning something new.

But you don’t have to be in shape to start. In fact, the initial phase of learning occurs at a slower pace while you build your foundation. At the point that it becomes a factor, you’ll already be in great shape just through normal training!

My kid is getting bullied or is a bully. Is this the right place for him/her?

Ask most professional fighters about their experience as a child and you’ll find that most were bullied. For millions of people, Martial Arts training is a quick cure for bullying — whether you’re on the giving or receiving end of it.

As a parent you may question whether or not it is a good thing for your kids to learn to fight. You might think it will encourage them to fight more.

But in reality, the opposite is true. Learning to fight fills one with humility, respect, and confidence. Simply by knowing your kid can defend him/her self will result in healthy conflict resolution.

What will my first time in your gym be like?
You’ll try out your first class or classes with one of our experienced instructors. They will make sure you are performing the movements in a safe and controlled environment. After your first class you’ll be tired from a great workout but leave feeling accomplished for trying something new.
Will I get hurt? Aren't martial arts dangerous?

Martial Arts have are rooted in self-defense. The first line of self-defense is to avoid physical conflict. If physical conflict cannot be avoided then one must be able to defend themselves and their loved ones.

In general, non-competition training, there is very low risk for serious or permanent injury. Experienced training partners understand body mechanics and exercise extreme control in sparring sessions.

However, if your goal is to compete at any level, there is an increased risk for injury that comes from an increased level of intensity associated with competition.

Start Today Feel Better Tomorrow

We know walking through the door is the hardest part. You take the first step and we’ll meet you where you are.