Strong Kids are Happy Kids

Connect with your family

The MY FIRST WORKOUT® purpose is to connect parents with their children. We believe parents are looking for a way to connect with their children and exercise is one of the best ways to do that. Through this connection, we hope to instill a love for fitness that will last a lifetime.


The MY FIRST WORKOUT® mission is connecting. Connecting family members with each other, connecting families with fitness and hoping the results will be more fun in life when these areas are priority! We chose triangle shaped dumbbells to reiterate the importance of these three key ingredients in the happy life recipe. We believe children who exercise regularly will perform better at school intellectually, socially and emotionally. We believe children need an alternative to technology and parents need to feel better about their kids taking time to sit and enjoy technology periodically and exercise is the peacemaker to appeasing both sides.

Pediatrician Approved

“It's about time someone created a fitness program geared towards children that is effective, easy-to-follow and serves to strengthen the family unit all at the same time. MY FIRST WORKOUT® teaches sound exercise principles that are not only fundamental to a child's health and wellbeing but are essential positive lifestyle habits that must be learned sooner rather than later in life.”

Frank Walker, MD

Pediatrician And Exercise Advocate

Orthopedic Surgeon Approved

“There is immeasurable value in a fitness program that begins at a young age. This program equips parents with effective methods for teaching their children essential health and fitness principles that will last a lifetime. This program is a great start. It’s easy to introduce, it’s effective, and it’s safe.”

Gary Rolle, MD

Orthopedic Surgeon

Athlete Approved

“MY FIRST WORKOUT® is a must try!
My kids love it, yours will too!”

David Ross

Retired Professional Baseball Player

There's Strength in Their Future.


MY FIRST WORKOUT® is a breath of fresh air away from the grip of digital distractions and sedentary habits that deprive kids of the joy and benefits an active lifestyle brings - an active lifestyle that is the hallmark of childhood.

Besides enjoying the health benefits of regular exercise, fit kids sleep better, handle physical and emotional challenges better — and show enhanced cognitive ability in the classroom.

  • Improved blood pressure
  • Better food choices
  • Improved quality of sleep
  • Moderate, fun orientated exercise burns off excess harmful hormones & increases release of healthy ones
  • Improved mood
  • Stronger bones and muscles
  • Improved immune function
  • Improved weight management
  • Decreased symptoms of ADHD
  • Breathe better and sweat more which both detoxify the body
  • Increased energy levels
  • Aerobic activity increases size of essential brain structures & the number of neural connections
  • Increased potential exercise habit continues into adulthood
  • Confidence and better self esteem
  • Better memory
  • Stronger bone structure
  • Reduced risk and symptoms of depression and anxiety
  • Increased blood flow to body tissues
  • Enhanced oxygen and nutrients to the body's cells
  • Higher test scores in reading and math
  • Lower triglyceride levels
  • Reduced weight circumference
  • Reduced risk of diabetes and pre-diabetes
  • Reduced restlessness and hyperactivity


Children spend over 7 hours in front of a screen on an average day.
Americans, on average, are sedentary between 7-15 hours per day.
Of the 55 million children who are enrolled in public school, only 30% are participating in daily physical education classes.
According to the Monographs of the Society for Research in Child Development, the lack of physical activity in childhood negatively affected cognitive function and academic performance.
The 2016 CDC Government Census of the United States of America reported no data for aerobic activity or muscle strengthening for children under the age of 18 years old.
Of the top 10 causes of death, exercise significantly influences every single one for the better.
In 2012, more than 1/3 of all children were obese or overweight.
30 million children and teens in the US participate in some form of organized sport and more than 3.5 million are injured each year. Most common injuries are strains and sprains, both preventable with exercise and training.
By age 13, 70 percent of kids drop out of youth sports. Since 2000, there has been a fivefold increase in the number of serious shoulder and elbow injuries among youth baseball and softball players.
The PANIC Study found a link between screen time and Type 2 Diabetes and vascular disease in 6-8 year old children.
Physical and cognitive development go hand-in-hand. While it continues for life, this relationship is most critical at a young age.
When kids are active, their brain develops, allowing for new types of activity.
Frequent activities requiring a high degree of balance and coordination have been associated with improved emotional response.
Children with healthy lifestyle habits are likely to live healthy lives in adulthood.
Regular physical activity for children with disabilities has been shown to help in controlling or slowing the progression of chronic disease, improving overall health and function, and mediating the psychosocial impact of the condition on children and their families.
A strength training program for young patients with Cerebral Palsy demonstrated increased strength, improved mental well-being, and better overall functioning.
Up to 80 percent of obese children will carry their obesity into adulthood, along with any obesity-promoting habits and lifestyles.
Mildly strenuous exercise has been shown to reduce sterotypic movements, maladaptive behaviors, and fatigue in children with autism and other developmental disabilities.