The best home functional trainers should be durable, come with smooth acting pulleys, and be backed by a great warranty.
They should also offer enough exercise variety to act alone as a complete home gym system if need be.
After all, if you invest in the right trainer, there’s a good chance it’ll be the last home gym you ever have to buy.
But finding these home gyms can be a little tricky if you don’t know what to look for – needless to say, all functional trainers aren’t built the same.
But if you’ve found your way here, you’ve come to the right place.
This guide will walk you through all the ins and outs of these machines and show you the key specs you should consider when comparing models to make sure you don’t waste your money.
I’ll also go over my top picks for 2023 based on the specs discussed in this guide.
After reading, you’ll know everything you need to in order to find the right functional trainer for your home gym.
Let’s start from the beginning.
|#1 Force USA X15 Pro||Dual 289 lb stacks||Many||Lifetime frame|
2 year parts
90 day wear items
|#2 Inspire Fitness FT2||Dual 165 lb stacks||Several||Lifetime frame|
|#3 REP FT-3000||Dual 180 lb stacks||Few||Lifetime frame|
10 year parts
|#4 XMark Functional Trainer||Dual 200 lb stacks||Several||Lifetime frame|
1 year parts
|#5 Inspire Fitness FT1||Dual 165 lb stacks||Several||Lifetime frame|
|#6 BodyCraft HFT||Dual 150 lb stacks||Several||Lifetime frame|
|#7 Body-Solid PFT1000||Dual 160 lb stacks||Few||10 year frame|
1 year parts
What’s A Functional Trainer Anyway?
“Functional trainer” might sound like something overly sophisticated, but it’s really just another word for a cable machine.
They became known as functional trainers because they’re often used in rehab and sports medicine clinics where clinicians are using them to practice functional tasks- aka, functional training.
The goal of rehab is to return the patient to performing their activities of daily living (ADLs) as efficiently and safely as possible.
And the best way to learn how to do a skill is to practice doing that skill.
Functional trainers are a great tool for therapists because the adjustable pulleys offer pretty much unlimited range of motion.
This gives us a ton of options when trying to find a safe way to strengthen or improve certain tasks.
Functional trainers are often used to strengthen sport specific moves like swinging a baseball bat or golf club.
Pitchers could use them to strengthen specific parts of their wind-up.
Functional trainers are also great for core strengthening because of all the rotational movements you can perform.
Although these machines are used a lot for rehab purposes, they’ve become very popular as home gyms as well- due in large part to the vast exercise variety they can offer.
These systems come in a lot of different shapes and sizes.
In order to offer the exercise variety they’re known for, these machines need to have a least 1 adjustable pulley system, although most have 2.
Most use a weight stack (or 2) for the resistance, although there are some trainers out there that still use weight plates.
Trainers are also known for having several different handles or attachments to choose from depending on the exercise you’re doing.
Nowadays, there are also combo units that combine functional trainers with Smith machines or power racks for even more workout variety.
Functional trainers are great because they offer a ton of workout variety and can stand alone as a complete home gym (well, the good ones can anyway).
They’re also safe to use alone since you don’t have to worry about getting crushed by a rogue barbell.
Even though they’re a completely different type of system, the TRX trainers could probably be classified as functional trainers too (but not in my book).
They offer the ability to do a ton of exercises as well as functional moves, but instead of using external resistance, you work against your body weight.
Choosing A Functional Trainer
Finding the right functional trainer to meet your needs isn’t that much different than finding any other piece of fitness equipment- you just need to know what you should be looking for.
I recommend paying special attention to the following features/specs to ensure you find a quality machine (and not waste your money or time):
Most quality functional trainers use weight stacks these days.
This is nice because the resistance is built-into the machine and you don’t have to worry about switching out plates (or worry about purchasing and storing these plates separately).
If you’re looking at a trainer that’s part of a Smith machine or all-in-one trainer, it may use plates for the resistance.
Some of the budget stand alone trainers also use plates, but the higher-end trainers usually stick to weight stacks.
When looking at these systems, you’ll have to decide whether you want a 1 stack or 2 stack (dual) system.
If you’re looking for the best, and have the budget, I would suggest a dual weight stack system.
Having 2 stacks doubles the total resistance available. It also allows 2 people to workout at the same time, depending on the exercise each is doing, of course.
Speaking of resistance, the weight of the stack varies from machine to machine – and this is something you should consider when comparing options.
Most weight stacks come standard as 150 lb, 165 lb, or 200 lb. Keep in mind the pulley ratio of trainers can vary, which will change how much weight the trainer can provide. Most use a 2:1 pulley ratio, which means you are only really lifting half the selected weight (100 lb on the stack feels like lifting 50 lb). With a 1:1 ratio, you feel every pound racked.
Because of this fact, when stuck between machines, I’d go with the one with the most resistance. You never know how strong you’ll get and it’s nice to know your gym can grow with you.
Also know that most trainers allow you to upgrade the weight stack for additional cost. Most allow you to buy an extra 50 lb or so per stack.
Although most functional trainers use weight stacks, nowadays there are other ways to provide resistance.
Some trainers, like the NordicTrack Fusion CST, use magnetic resistance to provide quiet, smooth operation without the traditional stack system.
The pulleys are the most important components of these systems.
A high-end trainer should have smooth acting pulleys that are easy to adjust.
Speaking of adjusting, the pulleys should be fully adjustable, meaning they can be set every few inches for the entire height of the machine.
Most quality trainers allow you to set the pulley position every 3 inches or so. It’s important that you have access to both upper and lower pulley positions for optimal exercise variety.
Unless you’re able to try a machine out in a sporting goods store, you probably have access to try one out before purchasing- so you won’t know how smooth the pulleys act firsthand.
This means you’ll have to read user reviews (or guides like this one) to get an idea of the general consensus regarding pulley quality.
The number of attachments that are included with a trainer varies. Some brands will include a bunch, others will throw in a single pair of handles to get you started.
When comparing prices, check to see which attachments are included with purchase.
If two models look similar but there’s a difference in price, could be one comes with more attachments.
Here’s a list of commonly seen attachments:
- D handles- the common handles that are included with every trainer, most exercises can be performed with these
- Triceps rope- a great attachment, allows you to perform a large variety of tricep extensions and bicep curls (I like to use them for abdominal crunches from a kneeling position)
- Long bar- straight bar that attaches to both pulleys and acts like a barbell
- Short bar- shorter version of the long bar, only attaches to one side
- EZ curl bar- contoured bar often used for bicep curls
- Sport bar- a small, straight bar used for performing sport specific moves (swinging a bat or golf club, etc)
- Ankle cuff- attaches around your ankle so you can do hip strengthening exercises
- Multi-purpose belt- often used for pull up assistance
- Pull up bar- a lot of trainers come with a pull up bar in the front, these come in all kinds of shapes
Benches are usually sold separately. A lot of trainers are compatible with preacher curl attachments and leg developers too, which are also usually sold separately.
Warranty is one of the most important specs to me.
I always stress the importance of a strong warranty when purchasing any kind of fitness equipment and functional trainers are no different.
Warranties on functional trainers are usually broken down into frame and parts. And longer is always better.
I love to see a lifetime warranty on the frame and many quality trainers are offering this. Lifetime parts warranties are also seen on the best machines, although not quite as common.
Depending on the price, any warranty 10 years or more on the frame is pretty decent. I’d shoot for at least 2 years on the parts as well.
The warranty is usually directly related to price- the more expensive the trainer, the longer the warranty should be.
You can save a lot of money and go with a budget machine with a poor warranty, but you might end up paying more in the long run if it fails on ya.
Finally, I highly recommend you take a close look at all the dimensions to make sure the trainer you like will fit in your space.
These machines, even the compact ones, take up a good chunk of floor space.
If there’s any doubt about having enough room, you need to measure out your floor space and see how much room your trainer will take up.
Most home trainers are about 5′ wide, 4-5′ long, and about 7′ tall. This doesn’t count the extra room you’ll need to exercise- I would add at least an extra foot to each side for comfortable use.
Also, keep in mind these dimensions don’t include the space taken up by a bench (if you plan on using one).
Adding an adjustable bench usually adds a good 4′ or so to the length of the trainer.
Most dual stack trainers weigh somewhere between 700 and 800 lb fully assembled. This would be a pain in the you-know-where to move- I recommend you know exactly where it’s gonna go and stay before building.
The 7 Best Home Functional Trainers of 2023
#1 The Force USA X15 Pro Multi Trainer
I was kind of obsessed with this gym from the first moment I learned it was coming out because it looked like it had everything I ever wanted in a home gym machine.
Well, I was lucky enough to move into a new home that has the necessary floor space for it and long story short, I went for it.
I currently own the X15 Pro and I have to say, this thing is freakin’ awesome.
This gym combines a half rack with a functional trainer, giving you access to every weight training exercise you can imagine.
It’s also ridiculously heavy-duty from top to bottom.
We’re talking 3″ x 3″, 11-gauge steel uprights for the rack; dual, 289 lb weight stacks that are integrated into the frame; and robust hardware and attachments everywhere.
Let me repeat myself: dual 289 lb weight stacks…
The X15 uses a 2:1 pulley ratio, but that’s still an astounding 145 lb worth of resistance on each pulley, meaning this trainer can handle even the most gifted athletes out there.
Each pulley comes with a handle for easy moving and 34 adjustment holes, so folks of all heights should be able to find the right position regardless of which exercise you’re doing.
The X15 comes standard with like 15 or so attachments, but you can purchase the upgrade kit for even more (I went all in and got the upgrade kit too – again, awesome).
Force USA also backs this gym with a lifetime frame guarantee and 2 year parts warranty, so you won’t have to worry about it crapping out on ya after you buy.
The biggest downside to this gym is the cost, but if you’re looking for an elite functional trainer with serious weight training capabilities, the X15 Pro is a no brainer. See full review.
#2 The Inspire Fitness FT2 Functional Trainer
It was an easy decision for me to give a spot on this list to the FT2 because Inspire Fitness has developed a really cool gym system here and the included features are quite impressive.
And the inclusion of the Smith system is a game changer.
At first glance, the FT2 is an impressive looking specimen. With a solid, heavy-duty frame and matte black color scheme, it’s a great combination of cosmetics and function.
This trainer comes standard with dual 165 lb weight stacks.
If it came with 200 lb stacks, it might be the perfect functional trainer. But alas, nothing is perfect. Inspire Fitness does offer 50 lb weight stack upgrades if you think you’ll need some more resistance.
The pulleys are fully adjustable and smooth acting. Something else the FT2 really has going for it- it offers 8 different pulley starting positions.
A lot of home trainers only have the 2 adjustable pulleys, but this trainer has 6 additional pulleys (at different widths) allowing you to perform any exercise comfortably.
The FT2 comes standard with 7 different handles, as well as a pair of water bottles, 2×5 lb add-on weights, and an exercise booklet to get you started.
There’s also an adjustable height pull up bar, adding to the workout variety this machine offers.
Oh yea, I almost forgot to mention that this trainer also acts as a Smith machine.
The fully adjustable Smith bar allows you to perform squats or bench press (or anything else you’d do on a Smith machine) with the safety of the built-in lock out system.
There’s even a “weight multiplier” attachment for the Smith bar that doubles the resistance (an extra pulley attachment).
Speaking of resistance, the Smith bar uses the same weight stacks everything else does- no need to worry about weight plates.
Inspire Fitness also backs the FT2 up with a limited lifetime warranty on the frame and all parts.
Overall, the FT2 is a commercial grade machine with pretty much unlimited workout potential.
The inclusion of a Smith bar into the design is incredible and you can’t beat a lifetime warranty on everything. If you want one of the best, here it is. See full review.
#3 The REP Fitness FT-3000 Compact Trainer
REP’s FT-3000 takes all the qualities you’d expect from a quality trainer and they put ’em in a compact frame that can fit in most corners.
The result is one of the best home functional trainers around.
The FT-3000 comes with dual 180 lb stacks, each utilizing a 2:1 pulley ratio, giving you up to 90 lb worth of resistance per side.
Each handle is fully adjustable, giving you 15 height positions to choose from. This should make it pretty easy to find the right position for any exercise.
This trainer doesn’t come with many included handles, but it does come with a built-in pull up bar and exercise placard and a set of standard strap handles to get ya started.
Something worth noting though, is that the FT-3000 is constructed out of 11-gauge steel, giving it a more heavy-duty feel than most compact trainers.
Speaking of compact, this machine only takes up a floor space of roughly 4.5′ x 3′, which is impressive for a functional trainer.
And with a lifetime frame and 10 year parts guarantee, you won’t have to worry about the FT-3000 breaking down on ya.
Overall, if you’re looking for a high-end trainer that doesn’t take up as much floor space, REP’s FT-3000 is a fabulous choice. See full review.
#4 The XMark Functional Trainer Cable Machine
The XMark Functional Trainer looks like something you’d find at your local Gold’s – and I mean this in the best way possible.
Although the frame is available in white as well, I love the classic look of the black and chrome. Good ol’ fashioned weight lifting at its finest.
XMark’s functional trainer is quite a bit cheaper than the FT2 above, so if you’re looking for a more classic trainer, this is a brilliant choice.
This trainer comes with dual 200 lb weight stacks, making it a wise choice for the lifters looking for maximal resistance.
The 2 pulleys are fully adjustable and each has a handle on the back making it easy to grip as you make your height selection.
Users are pretty unanimous that the pulleys and cables feel commercial grade throughout.
This trainer comes with 7 different attachments as well, although they’re a little different than the handles Inspire Fitness includes with their models (see the full review for an explanation of each attachment).
This trainer has a built-on pull up bar as well (again, very similar to the split pull up bars you see in commercial gyms).
The warranty on this trainer is pretty good, but not quite as impressive as the previous warranty. XMark backs up their functional trainer with a lifetime frame and 1-year parts warranty.
Overall though, the XMark Functional Trainer is still a solid machine. With heavy stacks, a ton of attachments, and a more budget friendly asking price, it’s earned its spot as one of the most popular home trainers around. See full review.
#5 The Inspire Fitness FT1 Functional Trainer
Yup, another Inspire Fitness trainer made the list.
The FT1 is a smaller, watered-down version of the FT2. It’s lacking the Smith bar and the additional pulley positions, but what’s left works great.
It also comes with a significantly smaller asking price.
The FT1 also comes with dual 165 lb weight stacks. It would be nice if these stacks were a little heavier, but I’m not complaining too much.
Just like the FT2, an additional 50 lb can be added to each stack for additional cost.
Both pulleys are fully adjustable with 30 different starting positions. Just like the FT2, the pulleys provide smooth action and they are easy to adjust.
This trainer comes with all the same attachments as the FT2.
The only difference here is that the pull up bar isn’t height adjustable. It’s a fixed, angled bar that allows you to perform pull ups or chin ups with several different grips.
The FT1 is easy to assemble. Each tower comes pre-assembled, so you really only need to connect them via the frame (most users can do so in about 2 hrs).
This functional trainer is a good choice if your workout space is on the limited side. At only 54″ wide, the FT1 is one of the most narrow dual stack trainers around.
Finally, the FT1 is backed by the same awesome warranty as the FT2: limited lifetime on frame and parts.
Overall, the Inspire Fitness FT1 is a great functional trainer. If you want the quality of the FT2, but don’t need the Smith bar (or the cost), the FT1 is a smart buy. See full review.
#6 The BodyCraft HFT Functional Trainer
BodyCraft’s HFT trainer is very similar to Inspire Fitness’s FT1 (and the XMark trainer), although I must admit I find the FT1 to be a little more pleasing cosmetically.
This is another dual stack system with pull up bar and attachments as well as a great warranty.
One small difference we see here is that each stack only comes with 150 lb standard. These are the lightest stacks we’ve seen thus far.
Considering this gym is a couple hundred bucks cheaper than the FT1, I don’t think it’s a huge deal. Like most trainers, you can purchase an additional 50 lb per side if necessary.
Like the other machines discussed thus far, each pulley is fully adjustable and can be used independently of the other.
The HFT also comes with 7 different handles as well as an exercise booklet- plenty to get your workouts started in the right direction.
There’s also a multi-grip pull bar on this model. The shape is different, giving you the option to use a narrow, neutral grip if you like.
This is another pretty narrow machine with a width of only 55″ once assembled. If space is limited, definitely something to consider.
The HFT’s warranty is what sets it apart from most though – this gym comes with a lifetime warranty on both the frame and parts, making it one of the most affordable machines on this list with a lifetime warranty on both.
Overall, the HFT is very similar in specs and features to the FT1 and the XMark. The stack weight is a little lower, but for the price, it’ll be hard to find a better warranty. A great buy. See full review.
#7 The Body-Solid Powerline Functional Trainer (PFT100)
Rounding at my list is the budget friendly PFT100 by Body-Solid.
What it lacks in features, it makes up for in budget-friendliness.
This trainer is roughly $1000 cheaper than any other machine on this list, so if your budget is tight, the PFT100 might be a good fit.
At first glance, you’ll notice this machine looks a little bare bones.
This is because there isn’t much going on in the middle of the frame- no exercise book holder or storage hooks for your attachments.
Even though it’s more affordable, this trainer still comes with dual weight stacks, each weighing 160 lb- which can be upgraded to 210 lb for additional cost.
Unlike all the other trainers on this list, the PFT100 only comes with a single pair of handles. No long or short bars, no ankle cuff (no wonder there aren’t any attachment hooks on the frame).
There is a straight pull up bar running across the frame, but no multi-grip options or contours.
This straightforward gym is fairly easy to assemble, although it is a lot wider than some of the gyms mentioned already (width = 62.6″).
The warranty on the PFT100 isn’t quite as generous as the trainers above. Body-Solid offers a 10-year frame warranty and a 1-year parts warranty on this model.
This is a significant step down from the lifetime warranties seen already, but a lower price usually means a shorter guarantee.
The PFT100 isn’t in the same league as the FT2 or FT1, but for the price it’s hard to beat. If you’re looking for a simple home trainer that won’t destroy your budget, the PFT100 is a good choice. See full review.
Well, that about does it.
Although functional trainers got their name from their rehab background, they’re becoming increasingly popular in home gyms.
Their versatility is hard to match, especially now that prices on these machines are starting to improve.
When looking for a functional trainer, I recommend you use the same criteria to grade each machine. This should make it a little easier to objectively compare all your options and find your best match.
If nothing else, I recommend comparing the following specs: weight stack (1 vs 2, weight), pulleys (fully adjustable), attachments, warranty, and size.
Of course price should be considered as well.
Luckily, most of the best functional trainers fall in the same price range.
If you have any questions or concerns (or know of a trainer that deserves to be on this list), leave a comment below and I’ll get back to ya soon.
Thx for the search and small reviews of this machines. I think the gdcc200 should also be on this list.
It seems just a little bit wider than the three mentioned above, but still great when you haven’t got a lot of space.
thanks for the tip- I took a quick look at it and it does look impressive, I especially like that you can get it with up to 320 lb in each stack. I’ll put this machine on my to do list for a review.
There is another piece that should be mentioned. It is the ‘XFT made by Body Craft’. This is one that has brought gyms to the next level.
Looks great, thanks for the tip.
Any thoughts on the Titan Fitness Functional Cross Trainer?
I’m not that familiar with Titan’s functional trainer, but I took a quick look. Looks pretty decent at first glance. I like that it comes with dual 200 lb stacks and Titan includes a lot of attachments with purchase. My only concern would be the warranty- as far as I can tell, Titan only backs it with a 1 year guarantee. It looks very comparable to the XMark trainer on my list- although the XMark is about $200 more, it comes with a lifetime frame guarantee. Hope this helps.
Any thoughts on Hoist? Is it overpriced?
I’m guessing you’re referring to their Mi6 Functional Trainer? I’m not familiar with Hoist, but I looked them up and took a quick look at the Mi6. My first impression is that it looks like a quality machine, but the price is high, especially since you have to pay more to get the stacks upgraded to 200 lb.
any thoughts on the Element Fitness NEUTRON FT?
Looks good for a home gym with lots of attachments included at a decent price.
I’m not familiar with this model, but I looked it up and it does look nice. Yeah, the amount of attachments that are included are great and I like the lifetime warranty. Looks like a solid trainer.
I hate that there is not much info about the Proton! I like the inspire FT2 but its HUGE!!!
How does the Life Fitness CMDAP compare to these?
I believe the CMDAP is one of Life Fitness’s commercial trainers, and knowing Life Fitness, it’s gonna be more pricey than the trainers on this list. That said, Life Fitness produces some of the finest equipment on the planet. I haven’t done a formal review on this model yet (I’ll have to add it to my to-do list) but at first glance this trainer looks high-end from top to bottom. One thing I did notice is that the resistance ratio on the pulleys is 1:4- meaning the actual weight your working against is 1/4 of what the weight stack shows. This is good when looking for lower weights, but could be a problem if looking to move heavier loads. Many trainers come with a 1:2 ratio, where you’re lifting half the shown weight. Overall though, this looks like a great home gym.
Do you know much about the Torque F9 system? Trying to compare it to the Inspire products. Cheers,
I’m not familiar with the Torque F9, but I looked it up and it looks pretty legit. At first glance it looks really comparable to Inspire’s FT1. The biggest difference I see are the fold-away doors, which could be convenient if you have small children around. The Torque F9 is a little lighter than the FT1, but otherwise they look very similar (warranty and price are very close too). I think the F9 could be a good choice, might come down to which accessories are included for each. Hope that helps.
I own the powerline PFT 100 for about 3 months now , and I’m extremely happy with it. I upgraded the stacks 3 weeks ago , so now they are 210 lbs each for $230 including shipping. Im glad it didn’t come with many attachments as I was able to purchase the ones I wanted., and I hang them on the hooks on back of the cross bar. I purchased 2 aluminum dual hook bars a straight and curling one , aluminum straight short bar , tricep rope , rotating handels for pull ups , and pull up assit belt that attach to both pulleys that can go under your feet or knees. Ab harness that attach to pull up bar. And a bench . All together I have invested slightly over 2k . And this machine is VERY SMOOTH highly recommend it. always lube it with silicone. If you have more than 8 1/2 foot ceilings than I would recommend Fray fitness functional trainer as its even better for the same price.
sounds great, thanks.
Any functional trainers that can also be used as a lat tower? Feel like a waste to have weight stacks and not be able to do either lat pull or seated rows
Good question- yeah, you could do lat pulldowns on the Inspire Fitness FT2- I don’t see why you couldn’t attach a lat pulldown bar to the set of pulleys in the middle there. I don’t believe a lat bar comes with it, so you’d have to supply your own. You could always attach a set of handles to those same pulleys and mimic a lat pulldown with 2 handles. Seated rows is doable too- you’d have to sit in a chair or the floor though.
How about the TuffStuff’s Evolution Corner Multi-Functional Trainer with Smith Press Attachment (CXT-225)? I am comparing that system to the Inspire FT2. which one would you recomemend?
I’m not familiar with this machine, but after looking it up it looks legit. I like the corner design- I could see that being very convenient for homes with limited space. It’s also got 2 heavy stacks, an amazing warranty, and a real Smith machine. When comparing this against the FT2, I would consider whether or not you want to use plates on that Smith machine. If you have the room to store plates, the Evolution Corner could make sense because you’ll be able to load more weight on it with plates than you could get out of the FT2’s weight stacks. I would also consider price- looks like the FT2 is about $1500 less. Tough decisions. Personally, I would probably go with the FT2 in my current home because I don’t have a lot of extra room for plates. Either way, I think the Evolution Corner looks like a great machine, thanks for bringing it to my attention.
What are your thoughts on the PowerTec Workbench Multisystem? Thanks
I’m not that familiar with PowerTec as a brand, but at first glance their Workbench Multisystem looks pretty solid. I like the adjustable bench and I like that this system provides a safe means of doing several different moves. I also like that you can add attachments to grow your gym as needed. Overall, looks pretty good to me.
Which functional trainer possibly has best lats pulldown?
You could do traditional lat pulldowns on the Inspire FT2 using the 2 pulleys in the center (connect to one lat pulldown bar). Keep in mind, you can do a lat pulldown style move with any of these functional trainers by adjusting each pulley to the highest setting, sitting in the middle, and pulling each handle down. This is a little different since you’re using 2 handles instead of the 1 lat bar, but it’ll still hit the same muscles.
Also the Life Fitness signature dual pulley gym, Hammer Strength Dual pulley gym, Precor FTS glide gym and Legend Fitness are great cable systems and made in America.
Agreed on all accounts, thanks for bringing up these stellar gyms.
Do you have an opinion about the Total Gym 1900? I like the fold-up feature because we live in a 2200 sf condo so space is at a premium. My wife and I are 79 and need some exercise!
I really like the Total Gyms and I think they work great for safe, low-impact strength training. The 1900 is one of their nicer budget models, if you can find it. Depending on price, you might also want to check out their Apex Series gyms, which have replaced some of their older models. If you’re looking for more info, check out my complete Total Gym Guide for a rundown on all the major Total Gyms. But again, I’m a fan of the Total Gyms in general.