It’s fair to say I began my love for competition and fitness at an early age. At the age of six I was introduced in to the world of endurance off-road motorcycling by my Dad and I was instantly hooked.  This is where my love for fitness and training began. As I progressed through the ranks and classes of the sport,  I realised how important my physical conditioning was in order to perform at the highest level. I was riding 2-3 times a week and spending almost every evening either in the gym or out on my mountain bike, pushing to improve my fitness at every race. 



When I hit the age where I needed to decide what career path to choose, in my eyes, that decision had been made years earlier and I knew I wanted to work in the health and fitness industry to help others achieve their goals. My first role as a personal trainer was for Nuffield Health and I quickly realised I had made the right choice as through this, I was getting a lot of satisfaction from helping individuals improve themselves and I was also teaching group exercise classes such as Spin and Les Mills Grit.


Always competitive and looking forward, I was ready to take the group class side of fitness to the next level and after meeting George on my personal training course, I read about TRIB3 through his social media pages and I booked in for a class at Kelham Island Sheffield, where George was working at the time. 

I walked out of the studio with a completely different outlook on both group fitness and what I wanted to do. I knew I wanted to become part of this team and work for this company and I started enquiring about a position. 
The TRIB3 concept appeals to me on so many levels, working on personal goals achieved as a team, as a tribe , together. 

Pushing all abilities to reach their very best, to realise their goals, whether that be completing one session or a steel week, is why I love my job. I am passionate about my classes offering the optimum in fitness, motivating through the right mix of music and movement , and pushing our clients to reach their limits.