Top 6 Pro Hacks to Help Anyone Start Working Out in the Morning

From the Experts

1. Cool down to warm up. 

“I ride a Citi Bike to the gym to educate — even in the winter months. Bitter breeze and those digit temperatures smack me hard in the face, I don’t even need a cup of coffee! ” — co-founder of Throwback Fitness, Ryan Wilke

2. Set two alarms

“The first one allows me to know I’ve 15 more minutes to sleep, which makes me happy. Then, I meditate for ten minutes, drink an almond milk cappuccino, play music (pretty loudly — sorry, neighbors!) , and throw on a super-bright Nike outfit. Caffeine. Clear Head. Neon. I’m outside the door and ready to take on the day. ” — Holly Rilinger, Nike Master Trainer, Flywheel Master Instructor, and co-creator of all BeachFIT

3. Pack accordingly and get in bed early 

“Each evening I check to see what the morning workout will be and prepare my tote accordingly (not every day is a leap rope day). On weekdays I’m in bed no later than 10:30 p.m., so my 6:30 a.m. alarm doesn’t feel quite so barbarous. I’m ready and out the door within ten minutes. ” — Sandee Shin, CrossFit Virtuosity athlete

4. Flip a change

&ldquo light once the alarm goes off makes me realize I don’t want to go back to sleep. Then, I turn on some songs — on times I need more assistance I’ll choose Drake or Nikki — and catch my very first cup of coffee as compared to the covers. ” — Jessi Kneeland, personal trainer and creator of Remodel Fitness

5. Have a tasty breakfast ready and waiting

“Once I’m looking at another 5 a.m. wake up call, I’ll pre-order my favored smoothie from my go-to smoothie shop to be sent to the box early the following morning. When I hit that send button, I know I’ve get up early — not only so I can eat it, but to make sure nobody else eats it (which, yes, has nearly happened). I even label my alarm to say: ‘Get your damn Liquiteria.' » — Sarah Pope, assistant coach at Brick NY

6. Maintain the alarm away from your bed

“In fact, I used to have an alarm clock which would purposely vibrate off my nightstand, then shake and roll over the ground so that I’d to chase it to close it off!  For me, the hardest part is that initial physical act of getting my own body out of bed. It’s down-hill from there! ” — Brian Gallagher, co-founder of Throwback Fitness

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