More than 60 per cent of the country’s men are over 40, but it’s not just their appearance that matters.

It’s the way they train. 

It’s a question that’s being asked by thousands of people a year at the American Society of Personal Training (ASPT), a network of over 1,400 personal trainers and other professionals. 

Many of the people training for hypertrigma are looking to increase their muscle mass, but they don’t know where to start. 

The ASPT says more than 40 per cent are training at home, while about 25 per cent do so at a gym or fitness centre. 

Most training is done at home with only a handful of certified trainers providing physical training. 

To help people get started, the organization is launching its own online training platform. 

“What we’re doing is we’re going to put out a guide on how to get started with this,” said Scott Hensley, founder of the training platform, called the Personal Trainer Certification Program (PTCP). 

“This is for people who want to be able to take their personal training to the next level.” 

The guide, which is designed to be easily understood by anyone who wants to get into personal training, includes everything from how to pick the right personal trainer to finding a fitness centre that has a large number of certified personal trainers. 

If you have any questions, you can call 1-800-723-3874, or visit the PTCP website and log on to 

Personal trainers can also train at home without a licensed professional, as long as they meet the following qualifications: Training experience: A current or past professional trainer who is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Personal Training Education and Certification (ACPE) or a recognised health and safety authority in Canada. 

Training expertise: A minimum of five years of personal training experience with a physical activity that has been supervised by a licensed physical trainer. 

Education and certification: A bachelor’s degree in physical activity science or health education, with at least 10 hours of supervised personal training at least twice per week for two years, plus two years of continuing professional development. 

Physical skills: At least five years supervised personal physical activity experience with at at least four hours of personal physical training a week, including two hours of self-paced physical activity. 

Experience: A certification in personal trainer certification from the Professional Institute of Sport and Fitness (PISF), a professional organization that promotes and certifies personal trainers in North America. 

Medical experience: An examination of a medical history, physical examination, medical record or other documentation of an occupational history. 

Certification: A certified personal trainer who has completed the PTPCP’s certification program and who has been certified by the American Board of Personal and Personal Training. 

Specialization: A level of personal fitness that has proven to be beneficial for a person with hypertrophosis. 

Professional certification: At a professional level, a personal trainer with at most five years training experience. 

Hensley said he started PTCP in March with a team of about 20 people, and the organization has since grown to include a number of partners. 

In the last two years the PTPMP has trained over 7,000 people, including about 3,000 women, Hens, who has also run the personal trainer training program, told CBC News.

“There’s a lot of training happening at the moment,” he said. 

According to the PTACP, about 90 per cent people with hypertrichosis are either already certified personal or have an existing certification. 

A person with hypothyroidism, who is either hypothyroxinemia, hypothyrosclerosis or hyperthyroidism and is considered to have hypothyroids, is also considered to be under the care of the PTCCP. 

However, in 2016, a new type of doctor was brought into the profession. 

Dr. William J. Hickey is a board certified osteopathic physician and certified by Ontario’s Osteopathic Medical Association (OMA). 

He said he was able to offer personal training for hypothyronias, which are diagnosed when the thyroid gland doesn’t produce enough thyroid hormone, but he wasn’t able to treat hyperthyronias. 

For hypothyrogenias, Dr. Hichols recommended that people begin the PTTP in the first month or two of their symptoms and continue through at least six months, and that they continue to do two or three sessions a week for three to six months. 

His personal trainer program is one of the few where there is no pre-professional training.

It is an intensive two-year program with about a 30-hour per week, four-day a week schedule. 

“[The program] is a lot like a traditional health care program. 

You have a medical professional and a professional personal trainer, who are really working together