Brick Haus Fitness offers Group Fitness Classes. The classes are designed to provide results to every member. Classes are taught by certified and well experienced fitness professionals. Classes are choreographed to benefit both beginners and advanced participants.

Below you can find pictures of our GroupFitness Classes.
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163-165 Newark Avenue, Jersey City, NJ.

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YOGA, JERSEY CITY GYM, PILATES, KICKBOXING, JERSEY CITY KICKBOXING, Spinning class Spinning class jersey city, Aerobic classes, Aerobic classes jersey city, Gym with childcare Circuit training, Circuit training jersey city, Circuit machines, Hammer strength Elliptical, Arch trainer, Treadmills, Rowing machines, Smoothie café, Juice bar Cardio equipment with tv, Leg press, Hack squat, Multi station machine, Abb training Abb classes, Abb machines, Stair climber, Dip station, Weight training, Free weights Sauna, Steam room, Gyms with sauna, Gyms with steam room, Gyms with lounge, Gyms with shower Gyms with locker rooms, Locker rooms, Gyms open on holidays, Gyms open 7 days, Jersey city fitness club, Fitness clubs There are many gyms in this world that you can workout in. I would like to share some experiences and thoughts about several of them. A gym is any place an athlete and his training apparatus meet: Chinning and dipping bars in the basement, The track and field at a local high school Stairs and hills in the neighborhood A punching bag hanging in the garage A bar and a heap of dinged plates in the corner of a bedroom. I started with the chins and dips at the very tender age of eight and graduated without haste to the weights under the bed by my tenth year. As an authentic musclehead by the end of my teens, I pursued my master's degree through research and study at various muscle institutes across the globe. A health club (also known as a fitness club, fitness center, and commonly referred to as a gym) is a place which houses exercise equipment for the purpose of physical exercise. Contents [hide] 1 Facilities and services 1.1 Main workout area 1.2 Cardio area/Theatre 1.3 Group exercise classes 1.4 Sports facilities 1.5 Personal training 1.6 Other services 1.7 Levels of services and offerings 2 History 3 See also 4 References 5 External links [edit] Facilities and services[edit] Main workout areaMost health clubs have a main workout area, which primarily consists of free weights including dumbbells, barbells and exercise machines. This area often includes mirrors so that exercisers can monitor and maintain correct posture during their workout. A gym which predominately or exclusively consists of free weights (dumbbells and barbells), as opposed to exercise machines, is sometimes referred to as a black-iron gym, after the traditional color of weight plates.[1] [edit] Cardio area/Theatre A cardio theatre including treadmills, stationary bikes and tv displaysA cardio theater or cardio area includes many types of cardiovascular training-related equipment such as rowing machines, stationary exercise bikes, elliptical trainers and treadmills. These areas often include a number of audio-visual displays (either integrated into the equipment, or placed on walls around the area itself) in order to keep exercisers entertained during long cardio workout sessions. [edit] Group exercise classes Spin-cycle group exercise classMost newer health clubs offer group exercise classes that are conducted by qualified fitness instructors. Many types of group exercise classes exist, but generally these include classes based on aerobics, cycling (spin cycle), boxing, high intensity training, regular and hot (Bikram) yoga,[2] pilates and muscle training. Health clubs with swimming pools often offer aqua aerobics classes. [edit] Sports facilitiesSome health clubs offer sports facilities such as a swimming pools, squash courts or boxing areas. In some cases, additional fees are charged for the use of these facilities. [edit] Personal training Personal training at a gym.Most health clubs employ personal trainers who are accessible to members for training/fitness/nutrition/health advice and consultation. Personal trainers can devise a customized fitness routine, sometimes including a nutrition plan, to help clients achieve their goals. They can also monitor and train with members. More often than not, access to personal trainers involves an additional hourly fee. [edit] Other servicesNewer health clubs generally include health-shops, snack bars, restaurants, child-care facilities, member lounges and cafes. It is not unusual for a sauna, steam shower, or wellness areas to be present. Health clubs generally charge a fee to allow visitors to use the equipment, courses, and other provided services. [edit] Levels of services and offeringsHealth clubs offer a wide array of services, and as a result the monthly membership prices can vary greatly. A recent study of American clubs found that the monthly cost of membership ranged from US$15 per month at basic chain clubs that offer limited amenities to over US$200 per month at spa-oriented clubs that cater to families and to those seeking social activities in addition to a workout[citation needed]. In addition, some clubs - such as many local YMCAs - offer per-use punchcards or one-time fees for those seeking to use the club on an as-needed basis. Costs can vary through the purchase of a higher-level membership, such as a Founders or a Life membership. Such memberships often have a high up-front cost but a lower monthly rate, making them potentially beneficial to those who use the club frequently and hold their memberships for years. Health clubs such as Fitness First are often[quantify] accused[by whom?] of continuing to take payments by direct debit after membership has been cancelled[by whom?], and of employing debt-collection agencies to "pester"[citation needed] members who cancel membership. [edit] HistoryAn early public gymnasium started in Paris (France) in 1847.[3] But Scott Roberts traces the history of health clubs for the general public to 1947 in Santa Monica, California.[4] Quoted from Wikipedia