Craving a BALANCED bum workout that will safely tone your tush? Get a free sample of Booty Glute Camp by signing up below!
Booty Glute Camp is based on the following key principles: Knowing your body (and understanding your limits), creating a BALANCED fitness routine, diversifying your workouts (it’s good to mix things up!), and MOVING MORE.
Sound good? Let’s see if it’s the right fit for you.
Who will LOVE Booty Glute Camp:
- Women looking for a balanced approach to bum sculpting. It’s simply UNSAFE to focus on a single body part and ignore the rest. Our bodies need BALANCE in order to remain supple, mobile, and injury-free! Booty Glute Camp works the total hip and pelvic region including the glutes, adductors, abductors, hip flexors, and hip rotators. The pelvic floor is naturally activated as well, which — for many women — has the added bonus of decreasing bladder leakage and improving intimacy!
- Women looking for a low-impact workout (no squat jumps, star jumps, etc…)
- Women with mild to moderate prolapse* and/or diastasis recti* — just be sure to follow my cues for breathing and technique!
*If your symptoms are moderate to severe, then it’s important to work with a specialized trainer or physical therapist for supervision and to find your ideal treatment plan.
Who should use caution with (or avoid) Booty Glute Camp:
- If you have pelvic pain and/or tension that causes you any type of dysfunction, from painful sex to difficulty urinating to difficulty inserting/removing a tampon, then Booty Glute Camp is likely TOO ACTIVATING for your core and pelvic floor muscles. Focus first on relaxing and releasing your pelvic muscles before proceeding with a strengthening program such as Booty Glute Camp. This playlist of videos for pelvic pain/tension is a great place to start, and I encourage you to speak to a women’s health physical therapist for individualized evaluation and treatment.
- Pregnant? Talk to your doctor or midwife to determine what type of exercise program is best for you. Most of the moves in Booty Glute Camp are fine for women in their first (and early second) trimesters, but every woman is different and it’s important to listen to your body and use caution when starting a new fitness program while pregnant. This article has more information about prenatal fitness precautions.
- Postpartum? As long as you’ve been cleared for exercise by your doctor or midwife, then you should be fine! But just as above, it’s important to listen to your body, go slow, and use caution when exercising in the perinatal period. We all expect our bodies to bounce back immediately after having our babies… But birth is a big deal, and things don’t snap back into shape instantly. If you push too hard, too soon, you will risk injury.
Booty Glute Camp Q&A
- How long is each video?
- The shortest is 17 minutes, the longest is 35 minutes. Average watch time is approximately 24 minutes.
- What fitness level are the videos designed for?
- All levels! Beginners, intermediate, and advanced can benefit from these workouts… Just listen to your body and adjust as needed.
- What equipment will I need?
- A yoga mat and a chair are the only requirements. You may want a yoga strap (or belt) for the stretches, and 1-2 yoga blocks are nice to have on-hand for some of the moves and stretches.
If it’s a fit, then what are you waiting for?
Ready to dive in and get started with the FULL PROGRAM? Just click the image below to learn more about my NEW Downloadable Bundle. This is the ultimate deal, because with lifetime access to all eight downloadable videos (plus bonus content), you can watch them anytime, anywhere, over and over and over! There’s no limit to the number of times you can attend this Camp. 😉
To sum it all up, there are two ways to get going. SIGN UP HERE TO GET STARTED WITH A BOOTY GLUTE CAMP SAMPLE, or click the image below to get the Downloadable Bundle right now. With the Downloadable Bundle you’ll get LIFETIME ACCESS to all of the workouts, plus awesome bonus content.
About my high heels:
Elephant in the room alert! Those who know me might be confused about my choice of footwear (above)! Let’s clear the air: I don’t endorse high heels; they throw your posture out of alignment and they jam your feet and toes into a teeny tiny space that’s not good for them. But every once in a while — we’re talking once every few months — they’re pretty darn fun. So yes, I rocked heels in this photo shoot. Today I’m in bare feet (or sneakers), and like most FemFusion workouts, Booty Glute Camp is barefoot as well. The occasional use of high heels is just for fun. It’s all about BALANCE… Just like Booty Glute Camp!
FemFusion Wellness LLC / Dr. Brianne Grogan, PT, DPT offers health and fitness information intended to assist you in improving your general health and well-being. FemFusion programs, videos, and written texts are designed for entertainment and educational purposes only. Results may vary and are not guaranteed. Please consult your physician before beginning this or any other exercise program. All forms of exercise pose some inherent risks, particularly exercise done independently without individualized supervision from a qualified fitness trainer or healthcare professional. Due to the nature of video instruction, FemFusion Wellness LLC advises readers/viewers to take full responsibility for their safety and to know their personal limits. *Stop if you experience faintness, dizziness, pain, or shortness of breath.*
By participating in this exercise program, you agree that you are voluntarily participating in these activities, assume all risk of injury to yourself, and agree to release and discharge FemFusion Wellness LLC / Brianne Grogan from any and all claims or causes of action, known or unknown, arising out of FemFusion Wellness LLC / Brianne Grogan’s negligence. Do not rely on the information presented as a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. If you have any concerns or questions about your health, consult with a physician or other health care professional. Do not disregard, avoid or delay obtaining medical or health related advice because of something you may have read, heard, or viewed here. The use of any information provided on this or any associated website, YouTube channel, or written text is solely at your own risk.
General questions are welcome, but please do not contact us with details of your personal situation or medical concerns. We cannot comment on your individual circumstances by personal email, nor will we provide medical advice, opinion, diagnosis, treatment or medical services of any kind. Thank you for your understanding.For more information on consulting with a Pelvic Physical Therapist for personal assessment and treatment, check this link if you live in the United States of America. If you live outside the US, search for a physiotherapist who specializes in pelvic floor dysfunction and rehabilitation.