Who Needs Functional Health?

You Do! If You Want to Function Your Best

No matter who you are or what you’re trying to do, our bodies all share the same fundamental design. Different parts might be in different working order depending on age, activity level, injuries, or disease, but our underlying design is the same. The only real difference between a 20 year athlete trying to improve his skills and an arthritic 80 year old woman just trying to walk without falling is the level at which they need to use that design. So while functional needs vary, the basic functional principles don’t.


Baby Boomers
Fighting tooth and nail to hang on to your function as an imminent quality of life issue, you get a way to reverse much of the natural physical decline that happens as you age.

Active People
Already trying to do right by your body but want a more sophisticated understanding of what to do in the gym, you get a way to make your efforts in the gym translate to an improved real-life outside the gym.

Inactive People
Often stemmed by inertia, gym-intimidation and/or ignorance of how to begin, you get a well defined purpose and direction, without the intimidating “Go big or go home!” mentality.

Discouraged by the pounds not dropping off fast enough, you get a more refreshing motivation to work out and functional results you can notice along the way.

People with Pain
Frustrated by the pain, the limitations, and the sense of lost control, you get a means to reduce your pain, increase your capabilities, and do something proactive about your circumstances. FH also makes exercise accessible to those who wrote it off–or were told to write it off–as something they just couldn’t participate in.

Unsure what to do in the gym besides cardio machines and whatever you overhear the trainer telling someone else to do, you get more guidance about what your body needs. With its endless variations of functional exercises, FH makes working out so much more enjoyable! And by explaining the rationale behind them, FH allows you to make use of otherwise empty recommendations such as “Work your core.”