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European Perspective

IHRSA’s 13th Annual European Congress took place in October in Madrid, Spain. Kristen Walsh reports on the event, which had a record attendance of over 600 delegates from 39 countries and six continents

By Kristen Walsh, IHRSA | Published in Health Club Management 2014 issue 1
Stop reading news. Forget doom and gloom. Think about how you’ve already changed the world in terms of health and fitness. Don’t just compete – create! Be brave, others will follow

IHRSA’s 2013 European Congress got off to a flying start with futurologist Magnus Lindkvist’s keynote – ‘When the Future Begins: Trendspotting, Future-Thinking & the Attack of the Unexpected’ – which received a standing ovation.

Lindkvist urged the attendees to create rather than compete. He noted that in the health club business, as in other industries, we tend to copy what’s being done well by other clubs. This saves energy and facilitates our way of living, but it also causes problems for our businesses, which all tend to look the same.

Lindkvist noted three mistakes that he believes clubs make: mistaking what’s urgent for what’s important; feeding problems and starving opportunities; and pursuing uniformity rather than diversity, harmony rather than friction. We should actively pursue friction, argued Lindkvist, because change happens when we’re disagreeing with one another.

He added that a clear sign you’re doing something creative is when someone else hates it. When you invent a new way of doing things, you will be criticised and people will think your ideas are crazy. 

He offered a framework for creating rather than competing:
* Look for secrets: Quoting the Danish philosopher Soren Kierkegaard, Lindkvist said: “Life can only be understood backwards, but it must be lived forwards.” Ask yourself what important truths do very few people agree with you on? According to Lindkvist, that’s where the opportunity lies.
* Experimentation: An increasing focus on risk management is phasing experimentation out of companies. Make a list of 50 dangerous things to try over the next year.
* Failure-cycling: IKEA recycled the idea for its business from one that failed for another company in 1940.
* Patience and persistence: Odeo launched Twitter in 2006. Nothing happened for three years – then it caught on.

“The very same idea can be a failure early on but a success later,” Lindkvist added. “Stop reading news. Forget doom and gloom. Think about how you’ve already changed the world in terms of fitness and health. Don’t just compete – create! Be brave – others will follow.”

Leadership
During her general session entitled ‘Top Service Culture: A Key to Success from the Inside OUT’, Carla Carvalho Dias spoke of the importance of alignment, using the analogy of a symphony.

Dias, the founder of both Visão Integrada and Portugal’s Top Service Academy, explained: “Just as a company is divided into departments, an orchestra is divided into sections, each of which has a leader. The leader plays a little louder than the rest so they can hear and follow. These section leaders are akin to middle managers.”

A conductor, meanwhile, must allow each musician their own creativity: “The conductor has the full picture and must allow musicians some flexibility – it’s their music too. Allow them to take risks during rehearsals so there’s time to make the music better for the show.”

She added: “People think in different ways – they play music in different ways – but we must align them behind what we’re trying to do, what music we want to play.”

In his presentation entitled ‘Leadership: Having Your Team Follow the Vision’, speaker Justin Tamsett encouraged attendees to look outside of the industry when trying to grow their clubs’ membership and improve their operations. He noted that, when British Airways wanted to improve its operation, it didn’t look at other airlines. It looked at Formula 1 race teams and how they were able to get a car back on the track in 20 seconds after a pit stop. “Your job as the owner of a business is to be abreast of all the trends,” he said.

Tamsett offered the audience five tactics to get their teams working with them to achieve their vision:
* Get your team thriving: Give them learning opportunities and give them the opportunity to make decisions. They will make mistakes, but help them learn from those mistakes so they won’t repeat them. “Minimise being horrible at work.” Think about what you say and how you say it. What you consider sarcasm may be taken as bullying by someone else.
* Set priorities.
* Tune up your communication: Make sure every staff member knows what’s happening in your business at all times.
* Know the score: Establish a scoreboard that’s updated on a daily basis.
* Surround yourself with the best people, both in terms of staff and outside advisors: Find people from outside the industry or from another country who are experts and learn from them.

Pricing & PT
In his presentation, ‘Business Modelling and Performance in the Fitness Industry’, Antonio Scavem advised delegates not to discount or slash membership prices, however tempting it might be to do so when a low-cost competitor comes to town.

Scavem, who is president of the audit committee for AGAP (the Portuguese health club association), urged middle market clubs in particular to find a unique value proposition. He said you should be able to pitch your business model in 90 seconds.

Meanwhile, in his presentation entitled ‘The Business of Personal Training: Best Practices’, Brent Darden – chair of the IHRSA board of directors, who also owns the TELOS Fitness Center in Dallas, Texas, US – talked about growth opportunities, and offered the following guidelines for developing a thriving personal training business in a club:
* Price for production: Charge customers a higher price for experienced trainers. Increase the price for trainers who are booked up and not available to take on more clients. Trainers will push back for fear of losing clients, but Darden has found there’s little drop-off from clients.
* Develop tiered pricing: There are five levels of personal trainers at TELOS. Trainers earn more as they advance to higher levels. They also charge more per session, so the club nets more as well.
* Focus on net revenue: Think beyond commission and the flat rate you pay trainers when calculating programme expense. Be sure to allocate costs for benefits as well. 
* Establish incentive plans: Get your trainers and supervisor to agree on budget goals. Let your trainers know they will earn a bonus or incentive if they hit their goals.
* Define advancement systems: Let trainers know how they can move up in the system (in the case of TELOS, through the five levels). Determine pay and commission rates for each level. To reach a higher level, the trainer has to be producing more revenue – it’s not merely a matter of seniority.

State of the industry
On the second day of the Congress, Darden presented on the state of the European health club industry, with much of the information coming from The IHRSA European Health Club Report 2013: Size & Scope of the Fitness Industry.

He started off with good news: in the report, the 48,000 fitness clubs in Europe generated €25bn – about 40 per cent of total global industry revenue.

However, it wasn’t all good news: more than half (52 per cent) of the European population is overweight, with 17 per cent of Europeans considered obese.

Darden would have been remiss if he hadn’t mentioned VAT: 23 nations currently levy 20 per cent or more on health club membership dues and fees. “In challenging economic times, most IHRSA members believe high taxes threaten the viability of health clubs and overall health of the people, who either will not be able to afford a health club membership or will no longer have a health club available to them,” Darden said. “This underscores the importance of getting involved with your local and national governments to make sure those in power understand the ramifications of their taxation and policy decisions on public health, as well as on business.”

Coutts honoured for leadership

Among the highlights of the event was the presentation of the 2013 IHRSA European Club Leadership Award to Nick Coutts, CEO of Fitness Hut in Portugal.

In presenting the award, Brent Darden – chair of the IHRSA board of directors – noted that Coutts had worked his way up in the industry, starting as a gym instructor to eventually oversee the operations of 30 clubs for Holmes Place Iberia.

“Most recently, in the height of the recession, he bet big on our industry by founding Fitness Hut with two business partners – a premium low-cost fitness option for a population that’s financially stretched by these trying economic times,” said Darden.

After the event, Coutts said: “It was a real thrill and a privilege for me and my two partners, Andre Groen and JP Carvalho, to have won the award as there were several other worthy candidates. I also greatly respect the previous winners of the award and am friends with some of them, so to have been recognised in the same way as these industry leaders is quite something.”

Leadership Award to Nick Coutts
Leadership Award to Nick Coutts

About IHRSA

Founded in 1981, the International Health, Racquet & Sportsclub Association is the only global trade association, representing more than 10,000 health and fitness facilities and suppliers worldwide.

To learn how IHRSA can help your business thrive, visit www.ihrsa.org

Locate a quality IHRSA club at www.healthclubs.com

Alongside the seminars, there was plenty of time for groups of delegates to get together and discuss and debate key issues facing the health and fitness industry
Alongside the seminars, there was plenty of time for groups of delegates to get together and discuss and debate key issues facing the health and fitness industry
Alison O’Kane Giannaras, associate vice president of international operations, speaking at IHRSA Europe
Alison O’Kane Giannaras, associate vice president of international operations, speaking at IHRSA Europe
The lively Spanish city of Madrid was the host venue for IHRSA’s 13th Annual European Congress, which attracted a record number of attendees / photo: www.shutterstock.com/Matej Kastelic
The lively Spanish city of Madrid was the host venue for IHRSA’s 13th Annual European Congress, which attracted a record number of attendees / photo: www.shutterstock.com/Matej Kastelic
http://www.leisureopportunities.com/images/HCM2014_1IHRSA.gif
Kristen Walsh reports on events at IHRSA's recent European Convention in Madrid, which attracted a record 600 delegates
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features

European Perspective

IHRSA’s 13th Annual European Congress took place in October in Madrid, Spain. Kristen Walsh reports on the event, which had a record attendance of over 600 delegates from 39 countries and six continents

By Kristen Walsh, IHRSA | Published in Health Club Management 2014 issue 1
Stop reading news. Forget doom and gloom. Think about how you’ve already changed the world in terms of health and fitness. Don’t just compete – create! Be brave, others will follow

IHRSA’s 2013 European Congress got off to a flying start with futurologist Magnus Lindkvist’s keynote – ‘When the Future Begins: Trendspotting, Future-Thinking & the Attack of the Unexpected’ – which received a standing ovation.

Lindkvist urged the attendees to create rather than compete. He noted that in the health club business, as in other industries, we tend to copy what’s being done well by other clubs. This saves energy and facilitates our way of living, but it also causes problems for our businesses, which all tend to look the same.

Lindkvist noted three mistakes that he believes clubs make: mistaking what’s urgent for what’s important; feeding problems and starving opportunities; and pursuing uniformity rather than diversity, harmony rather than friction. We should actively pursue friction, argued Lindkvist, because change happens when we’re disagreeing with one another.

He added that a clear sign you’re doing something creative is when someone else hates it. When you invent a new way of doing things, you will be criticised and people will think your ideas are crazy. 

He offered a framework for creating rather than competing:
* Look for secrets: Quoting the Danish philosopher Soren Kierkegaard, Lindkvist said: “Life can only be understood backwards, but it must be lived forwards.” Ask yourself what important truths do very few people agree with you on? According to Lindkvist, that’s where the opportunity lies.
* Experimentation: An increasing focus on risk management is phasing experimentation out of companies. Make a list of 50 dangerous things to try over the next year.
* Failure-cycling: IKEA recycled the idea for its business from one that failed for another company in 1940.
* Patience and persistence: Odeo launched Twitter in 2006. Nothing happened for three years – then it caught on.

“The very same idea can be a failure early on but a success later,” Lindkvist added. “Stop reading news. Forget doom and gloom. Think about how you’ve already changed the world in terms of fitness and health. Don’t just compete – create! Be brave – others will follow.”

Leadership
During her general session entitled ‘Top Service Culture: A Key to Success from the Inside OUT’, Carla Carvalho Dias spoke of the importance of alignment, using the analogy of a symphony.

Dias, the founder of both Visão Integrada and Portugal’s Top Service Academy, explained: “Just as a company is divided into departments, an orchestra is divided into sections, each of which has a leader. The leader plays a little louder than the rest so they can hear and follow. These section leaders are akin to middle managers.”

A conductor, meanwhile, must allow each musician their own creativity: “The conductor has the full picture and must allow musicians some flexibility – it’s their music too. Allow them to take risks during rehearsals so there’s time to make the music better for the show.”

She added: “People think in different ways – they play music in different ways – but we must align them behind what we’re trying to do, what music we want to play.”

In his presentation entitled ‘Leadership: Having Your Team Follow the Vision’, speaker Justin Tamsett encouraged attendees to look outside of the industry when trying to grow their clubs’ membership and improve their operations. He noted that, when British Airways wanted to improve its operation, it didn’t look at other airlines. It looked at Formula 1 race teams and how they were able to get a car back on the track in 20 seconds after a pit stop. “Your job as the owner of a business is to be abreast of all the trends,” he said.

Tamsett offered the audience five tactics to get their teams working with them to achieve their vision:
* Get your team thriving: Give them learning opportunities and give them the opportunity to make decisions. They will make mistakes, but help them learn from those mistakes so they won’t repeat them. “Minimise being horrible at work.” Think about what you say and how you say it. What you consider sarcasm may be taken as bullying by someone else.
* Set priorities.
* Tune up your communication: Make sure every staff member knows what’s happening in your business at all times.
* Know the score: Establish a scoreboard that’s updated on a daily basis.
* Surround yourself with the best people, both in terms of staff and outside advisors: Find people from outside the industry or from another country who are experts and learn from them.

Pricing & PT
In his presentation, ‘Business Modelling and Performance in the Fitness Industry’, Antonio Scavem advised delegates not to discount or slash membership prices, however tempting it might be to do so when a low-cost competitor comes to town.

Scavem, who is president of the audit committee for AGAP (the Portuguese health club association), urged middle market clubs in particular to find a unique value proposition. He said you should be able to pitch your business model in 90 seconds.

Meanwhile, in his presentation entitled ‘The Business of Personal Training: Best Practices’, Brent Darden – chair of the IHRSA board of directors, who also owns the TELOS Fitness Center in Dallas, Texas, US – talked about growth opportunities, and offered the following guidelines for developing a thriving personal training business in a club:
* Price for production: Charge customers a higher price for experienced trainers. Increase the price for trainers who are booked up and not available to take on more clients. Trainers will push back for fear of losing clients, but Darden has found there’s little drop-off from clients.
* Develop tiered pricing: There are five levels of personal trainers at TELOS. Trainers earn more as they advance to higher levels. They also charge more per session, so the club nets more as well.
* Focus on net revenue: Think beyond commission and the flat rate you pay trainers when calculating programme expense. Be sure to allocate costs for benefits as well. 
* Establish incentive plans: Get your trainers and supervisor to agree on budget goals. Let your trainers know they will earn a bonus or incentive if they hit their goals.
* Define advancement systems: Let trainers know how they can move up in the system (in the case of TELOS, through the five levels). Determine pay and commission rates for each level. To reach a higher level, the trainer has to be producing more revenue – it’s not merely a matter of seniority.

State of the industry
On the second day of the Congress, Darden presented on the state of the European health club industry, with much of the information coming from The IHRSA European Health Club Report 2013: Size & Scope of the Fitness Industry.

He started off with good news: in the report, the 48,000 fitness clubs in Europe generated €25bn – about 40 per cent of total global industry revenue.

However, it wasn’t all good news: more than half (52 per cent) of the European population is overweight, with 17 per cent of Europeans considered obese.

Darden would have been remiss if he hadn’t mentioned VAT: 23 nations currently levy 20 per cent or more on health club membership dues and fees. “In challenging economic times, most IHRSA members believe high taxes threaten the viability of health clubs and overall health of the people, who either will not be able to afford a health club membership or will no longer have a health club available to them,” Darden said. “This underscores the importance of getting involved with your local and national governments to make sure those in power understand the ramifications of their taxation and policy decisions on public health, as well as on business.”

Coutts honoured for leadership

Among the highlights of the event was the presentation of the 2013 IHRSA European Club Leadership Award to Nick Coutts, CEO of Fitness Hut in Portugal.

In presenting the award, Brent Darden – chair of the IHRSA board of directors – noted that Coutts had worked his way up in the industry, starting as a gym instructor to eventually oversee the operations of 30 clubs for Holmes Place Iberia.

“Most recently, in the height of the recession, he bet big on our industry by founding Fitness Hut with two business partners – a premium low-cost fitness option for a population that’s financially stretched by these trying economic times,” said Darden.

After the event, Coutts said: “It was a real thrill and a privilege for me and my two partners, Andre Groen and JP Carvalho, to have won the award as there were several other worthy candidates. I also greatly respect the previous winners of the award and am friends with some of them, so to have been recognised in the same way as these industry leaders is quite something.”

Leadership Award to Nick Coutts
Leadership Award to Nick Coutts

About IHRSA

Founded in 1981, the International Health, Racquet & Sportsclub Association is the only global trade association, representing more than 10,000 health and fitness facilities and suppliers worldwide.

To learn how IHRSA can help your business thrive, visit www.ihrsa.org

Locate a quality IHRSA club at www.healthclubs.com

Alongside the seminars, there was plenty of time for groups of delegates to get together and discuss and debate key issues facing the health and fitness industry
Alongside the seminars, there was plenty of time for groups of delegates to get together and discuss and debate key issues facing the health and fitness industry
Alison O’Kane Giannaras, associate vice president of international operations, speaking at IHRSA Europe
Alison O’Kane Giannaras, associate vice president of international operations, speaking at IHRSA Europe
The lively Spanish city of Madrid was the host venue for IHRSA’s 13th Annual European Congress, which attracted a record number of attendees / photo: www.shutterstock.com/Matej Kastelic
The lively Spanish city of Madrid was the host venue for IHRSA’s 13th Annual European Congress, which attracted a record number of attendees / photo: www.shutterstock.com/Matej Kastelic
http://www.leisureopportunities.com/images/HCM2014_1IHRSA.gif
Kristen Walsh reports on events at IHRSA's recent European Convention in Madrid, which attracted a record 600 delegates
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Member retention is a growing problem for long-established gym chains, who are battling the growing budget and boutique gym market.
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Catalogue Gallery
Click on a catalogue to view it online
Directory
Whole body cryotherapy
Zimmer MedizinSysteme GmbH / icelab: Whole body cryotherapy
Trade associations
International SPA Association - iSPA: Trade associations
Lockers/interior design
Fitlockers: Lockers/interior design
Skincare
Sothys: Skincare
Spa software
ResortSuite: Spa software
Flooring
Total Vibration Solutions Ltd: Flooring
Exercise equipment
Eleiko Sport AB: Exercise equipment
Hydrotherapy / spa fragrances
Kemitron GmbH: Hydrotherapy / spa fragrances
Architects/designers
Zynk Design Consultants: Architects/designers
Audio visual
Hutchison Technologies: Audio visual
Property & Tenders
Diary dates
23-25 Jul 2019
Melbourne Convention and Exhibition Centre, Melbourne, Australia
Diary dates
05-06 Sep 2019
TagusPark, Oeiras, Portugal
Diary dates
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