Our proprietary fitness method was devised as a fun, challenging but ultimately accessible way to bridge the gap between training in the gym and the physical reality of life outside, be it in everyday movements, sports or ‘fight and flight’ situations.

What makes it ‘natural fitness’? Essentially we combine animal movements with elements of functional fitness and movements inspired by real world activities such as running, kickboxing, surfing, racquet sports and so on.


We then train asymmetrically, deliberately using uneven loads, awkward foot positions and grips as well as interactive partner and group drills that encourage the body to explore its full movement vocabulary, just like in real life.

By taking this wabi-sabi organic approach, additional elements of all-round ‘fitness’ such as agility, coordination, reaction times and grip strength find their way into every session. Essentially we are training movements not just muscles and aiming for skill not just sweat.

Biofit natural fitness sessions are divided into four categories that can be tackled in short 30-minute sessions over the course of a week for example, or combined into longer sessions in stacks of 30-minutes for the die hard or those with more energy than they know what to do with.


are our four fundamentals. When combined with endurance skills such as running and swimming, as well as an optional extra of combat training the Biofit method delivers lean, agile bodies ready for a long, active life.



Yes, it’s a thing and we specialise in either producing one-off editions for the gyms we design, or sourcing the finest pieces of kit from suppliers around the world who share our value system.

Why? To ensure a cohesive experience that integrates the type of fitness training on offer and the equipment used in that training, we ideally use ropes, sandbags, punchbags, balance beams, lifting logs, medicine balls and hand weights with a natural aesthetic, because everything counts in large amounts. Details, details, details. Take it back to basics.

to be ignorant of motion is to be ignorant of nature
— aristotle