Our Fat Loss Training Methods

Updated: Jun 28

Square Mile Fitness boasts a collection of elite personal trainers: all of them have the calibre required to enable them to apply different methodologies and approaches to each individual personal training client – whether they are looking at fat loss or muscle gain.

Here’s an outline of some of the main methods applied to fat loss and muscle gain.

Strength training methods

Our accredited trainers are not just schooled in the theory of world renowned strength and conditioning trainer, they also have years of practical experience applying these methods to themselves and many of their personal training clients. These clients range from novice trainees seeking fat loss, to athletes seeking aesthetic muscle gains through to athletes seeking to improve their strength and conditioning.

Where it suits the client (and the clients goals) they will utilise periodised programmes which include structured progressions which will trigger fat loss (make you more lean), but also make you stronger. The focus of the plans can be changed to prioritise fat loss or strength/muscle gains, depending on the goal of the client. In our opinion, whether you’re a well-conditioned athlete or a City worker who needs to get rid of the evidence of a City lifestyle, you will benefit from a customised, structural balance program to enhance your performance, body composition and everyday life.

Used for:

  • Strength & Conditioning

  • Fat loss

  • Muscle gain

Metabolic training

We have found through experience that High Intensity Metabolic Training is an excellent way to stimulate fat loss, FAST. If being lean is your goal then it is likely that we will include this type of training alongside other training methods.

The way that we structure our High Intensity Metabolic Training programmes ensures, when carried out to the letter, that your metabolic debt will be such that you’ll continue burning extra calories (and therefore fat) whist sat at your desk many hours after you’ve left the gym. Sounds good, right?

A common miscon