Kirsty Robbie - Personal Trainer, Wife, Mentor, Mother

March 3, 2023

Kirsty Robbie - Personal Trainer, Wife, Mentor, Mother

Kirsty Robbie - Personal Trainer, Wife, Mentor, Mother

Kirsty Robbie - Personal Trainer, Wife, Mentor, Mother
TorchT Productions
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On today’s episode I am super excited to introduce you to an Amazing woman who is one of Australia's leading personal trainers, runs a leading fitness studio, right here in Melbourne Australia, is a proud mother, wife and mentor to many. Kirsty Robbie is the Co-Founder of Studio Forty Six with her husband Dean and has been leading the way in personal training across Australia for over 20 years and boast a long list of healthy and happy clients. Kirsty is also the proud mother of 2 young boys, 10 and 14, and she has been blown away by how much her kids have grown during lockdown. A lot of rest, sleeping and eating well has been a blessing during this time.

Kirsty talked about how having a routine, albeit not the same routine, but a routine all the same has been incredibly important for helping others get through the lock-down. She loves to incorporate exercise with her kids at the local golf course, whilst locked down and finding things they enjoy to keep them active. She has found that the personality type of her clients, has indicated which clients better respond to the virtual delivery and this has no doubt been a challenge for her business. She is a champion for changing behaviour, motivating her clients and getting them into the mode of regular exercise and movement. She is really passionate about the mental health side of her client's fitness. She grew up in a house full of boys, losing her mum unfortunately at the age of 14. Her first job was in a transport company and then she spent time in the Forestry industry. She learnt a lot about influence, persuasion and communication working from a young age and she notes that men and women are most certainly different.

Some fun facts about Kirsty:

She barrocks for the Mighty Melbourne Demons and her Dad actually played for them.

She starts her day with a glass of warm water.

Every day without fail she walks her golden retriever before lunch

She credits her dad for being a huge influence in her development and career from a very early age.

She is a certified Les Mills instructor and one of the first.

She was an award winning gymnast as a child.

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Watch on youtube here

Check out the full transcript here:

Welcome to She Knows, hosted by Brandon Burns, another show from Torched Productions. This is the show where we tell the stories of amazing women doing amazing things. We share stories of adversity, success leading as a woman, overcoming challenges with gender stereotypes and role models for women all over the world.

Tune in to walk away with at least one queenside every episode that will help you on your journey. Let's get down to the show and if you like what you hear. Don't forget to subscribe and reviewers on all your favorite platforms and visit us at Get Torched.

Dot com. Welcome back, everyone, to another episode of a brand new show she knows, but your host, Brandon Burns. I'm excited for today's guests. Joining me from Looked in Melbourne, which is quite similar to my circumstance, but she's often about to write energy about it.

Let me tell you a little bit about what she's currently up to. So she and her husband, dean of the co-founders of Studio Forty Six Personal Training, one of Australia's leading studios. She's also an accountant. Can you believe it?

So I reckon you keep me on top of doing her own books. She is a Les Mills master trainer and she's worked alongside Michelle Bridges for a lot of people know and recognize. And she's also the proud mother of two boys, a 14 and a 10 year old.

So she's got her hands full. Kirsty Roby here for you. Oh, great. It's the sun shining today. So that's that's a positive. But yeah, great. Great to be here through on us. Thank you. Pleasure. Now, if you want to add in, Nick, what's the one thing the most famous sister of Margot Robbie?

Do you know what I must say? And I haven't done my homework, but apparently among our family, there's a rumor that we are potentially related. So I'm going to do my homework. And my husband turns 50 next next year.

And I would. Wouldn't that be a nice surprise for him to write and write to Hollywood tonight? Yeah. Yeah. Now, before we get into it, there's something you share with me off air, which I reckon is really cool and topical, given the AFL finals are literally underway.

And there's a little known underperforming team called Melbourne that's got one hand on the cup. Tell me about your connection to the Melbourne Footy Club. Well, my dad played in 1963 and 64. He was a kid from Casterton in western Victoria and got drafted up to Melbourne.

I think he was drafted to Collingwood or something, but he refused to play for them. So, you know, at Melbourne. And yes, so he was part of the 64 team and got his little blazer, which still is in mint condition and still Fitzcairn, which which is good oricon.

So, yeah, so that that's sort of my connection. So we're hoping no expectation gave us a bit of a way to go, but it's always better when you win that first final. One thing I love to do at the beginning of the show to humanize our gifts and to break it down is to talk through a day

in the lot. And obviously, we get you to talk us through what it looks like kind of pre and post, knock down what it looks like, Jerry. And one thing I just want to do it quickly is people are going to Google and check you out seriously.

Well, seriously, what's the current Web URL where people can just have a little of it will be. Yes, studio forty six dot com. You say studio and it's number four. Number six dot com. Do you, sir? Oh, I will talk us through what a typical day in looks like at the moment or.

Oh, no, I mean Nardella, you're probably itching to remain active and keep your clients moment and everything, because we we want to get an insight into maybe a couple of things you've implemented in lockdown to really get you through as well.

Yeah, I think for us is is trying to maintain a routine, obviously not the same routine, but I think that's for everyone is routine, is key. So we we have, you know, a large portion of our clients still engaging with some patrons online.

So my typical day would be get up. I would start the day with a glass of hot water. And then I sort of get myself set up in my Petey's space and jump online to a few clients checking on the kids, make sure they are up for home schooling and sordid.

And I generally would do a bit of a walk. I've got a golden retriever, so I get my walking before lunch and then in the afternoon I'll engage in some sort of resistance training of some sort, whether I mean, I'm lucky enough I can still go into our studio.

It's within my five K or I do stuff in the backyard with my boys, you know, keep them active as well, because it's good for their mental. Health costs, sporty kids say losing all their sports quite tough, as with most kids, so we're keeping that up with them.

So, yeah, fewer miles. You know, to the admin, check the figures, they don't change much, but I just keep checking them to see guys tell me with a 10 year old and a 14 year old, two boys groe.

What's the grocery bill? What's happened to that? I cannot tell you. I had no idea. And this the slate. All they do is Slate eight and play PlayStation. It's actually insane. Yeah, I've grown a lot, actually. And speaking to clients and friends, the boys in particular have shot up.

And I think that comes down to a lot of research, which they wouldn't normally get with their crazy routine. So they're sleeping and eating well instead of what you put in a lunch box, got bacon and eggs going on.

I had steak on the barbecue the other day for lunch. It's crazy. Yeah, I love that. And what do you try and do to incorporate exercise with them whilst at home? Well, we're very lucky around our area. We've got a beautiful golf course that's obviously not being used, utilized at the moment so often.

Take them down and we'll run, you know, from green to to green. So it's not too far for them. They get a bit of a rest, do some body weight training. The little one, he's very social. So he's out with a mate riding around the neighborhood.

So it's just it's finding stuff that they enjoy at the moment is is really important. Do some, you know, basketball shots and then run down into the street and back and just fun stuff. Now, I have to ask with with lockdown and being an entrepreneur to some running a business that's traditionally relied upon that physical kind of

tactile interaction and knowing that we've kind of been in this scenario of lockdown a few times now. Talk to me about people's appetite there for tea for the online and virtual delivery was initially more popular than it is now.

Or have people gotten more used to it or are people over it? Yeah, we found it really comes down to personality type is is is what we've found. So the same people continue to engage. And then the same people disengage.

So group training, we have a small portion of that. So when I talk about my business, it's mainly the one on one sort of staff. So those who are used to routine do take their health quite seriously are the ones that that stick to it.

And which is good because I don't see Yosses. Yes. You know, we obviously specialize in movement, but I feel like we are more about changing behavior. So, you know, those clients who really do want to change and are in the swing of things and they obviously we are the motivator that they'll well tend to stick to it

. You know, something's better than nothing. And it's more at the moment about mental health. So every client we see at the end will always say, I'm not going to feel so much better. Thank you. You know, so that that's sort of where we're at with that.

I love it. Excellent. Look, this next question I got for you. I reckon you got a ripping response to this one in quite a unique scenario. Talk me through. Some of those key role models were growing up, whether they be male or female and.

And your unique experience? Yeah, well, I think my dad played a massive role in in that being so sporty. And I was also quite talented at sports. I was gymnastics was my main area of expertize. Obviously, that takes up a lot of time.

But as I moved into my working life, I had a lady at Les Mills who was the head of the the training sort of stuff there called Gates. She's massive over New Zealand now. I she I really connected with she was you just said it how it was straight to the point.

Yeah, she was unique in that way. So I learned a lot. I think communication is really key and that's what she taught me. So, yeah. Yeah. And told me through The Sixth Sense, sort of how you grew up in the dynamic in the house.

Yeah. So, you know, there's a lot of talk chatter at the moment around, you know, males and females being equal. And I'm all for that, especially in the workplace. You know, I can't see the difference. If you got two people, regardless of the gender that can do the job, then the best person should get the job.

But, you know, I grew up in I lost my mom, unfortunately, when I was only 14. So I was brought up with my dad. And my brother and, you know, some people can look at that as a disadvantage, I see it as an advantage because when I started, my first job was in a transport company.

So you can imagine the male very male dominated space in finance there. And then I moved into forestry sales from Mount Gambier in South Australia. So that was kind of the two big industries. And what it allowed me to do is this the the the persuading or the debating that happened at home when I was younger with

my brothers, and my dad allowed me to communicate quite well with the men. And what I worked out early on is that men and women are very different in terms of communication. The message that you're trying to deliver needs to be different when you're talking to a male as opposed to a female.

And I think that really has helped me, especially in the personal training world, when you try to change behavior and you're training a male client. You know, you just the way you deliver things is very different to how you would have female so connected.

I mean, this is this is really cool. But can you give me maybe a you know, a lot of examples or a bit of a reference point with this has really served you an example of how someone else might be able to apply?

Well, I think number one is been able to read the room and listen to what the other person's saying and not when I say listen. So stick with what they're saying and don't speak too soon. And when you do speak, depending on the person, you know, especially males, you just there's no fluff, just straight to the point

. You know, in a soft, compassionate way, but strong at the same time. And, you know, females, you can do that, too, depending on their personality type. I've done a lot of work in personality types with lots of different personality profiling stuff around.

But I just remember many times, you know, as I walk out to go to the freight office, you know, when you transport, I had to almost like take a breath and go, okay, now I've moved from the office of females and now I'm heading out to the world of the men.

How do I carry myself? What I say, you know, the way that I dress them. You know, it's just be strong. Be clear. I fellahs, you know, it just morphing into different in fact, my son last time, 021 says I've got multiple personalities.

I take that as different. Hats off. Some guys switch personalities. This one of. So yeah. So there's lots like even this morning I had two clients, a male female back to back. Both of them didn't sleep for different reasons and one I nurtured and the other one I just listened, you know.

So it just it just. Yeah, I think that's how a lot it's hard to I've done a lot of reading and a lot of interaction with different people, which helps you learn. Yep, I agree. So when you were younger, you mentioned gymnastics, which you think very heavily sport oriented upbringing, high achieving high performer who has some role

models and female role models. When you were younger that you looked up to from afar and were maybe doing great stuff or could even be someone a little bit more obscure that we might not mainstream now as much.

Yeah. Yeah. For me, it was the people closest to me. So I didn't really look up to like a sporting person. I don't really get inspired that way. It's more what people how people make me feel at the time and what I can learn.

I always want to learn something. So I've multiple people that I just soak up information from. And so it's not just one person that influences me. There's a lot of people full of crap, I must say. But it's those who really heats in here.

You know, I'm very much about doing what you love, doing things for the right reason, and just depending on what they're saying will resonate with me and I'll follow them or, you know, who who control what they're saying.

Yeah. You've had the luck of traveling abroad, especially when you spent time with Liz Mills across Asia and throughout that IPAC region. And you've obviously been in this industry in particular for quite some time, whether it be within this industry or even just in general.

And there's some gender specific challenges you rather face directly or maybe you witness others facing that you've either been annoyed by. We maybe have gotten involved in trying to fix. Again, I think it for me, I haven't really felt that gender specific thing.

And I think that comes back to my upbringing, my ability to be able to connect in the male world. I do see people struggle in that. And I think my mission for for my staff, and especially in the female, is to really be confident in what they know and stay in your lane like they be influenced by

the right people, not by the situation. If that makes sense. And yeah, just just be confident. It's Feikens, you make it, I guess. I don't know. I didn't like it. I think we just got the box Premiere episode that's got.

Now, one of my one of my new coaches is just come on. He just said, I'm just going to fake it till you make it. Oh, I love it. Obviously, we don't do that. We know stuff. But that was around social media, because that's just that's my biggest fear, actually.

Social media scares me. Yeah, well, we will get to that. But I want to ask you on the topic of these gender specific challenges. Yeah. So give me your perspective as a mom raising two teenage boys in, you know, a different world now.

Twenty twenty one. It's quite progressive. There's a lot of talk around, you know, the whole landscape. How do you feel towards them and what are you trying to work on with them? Compassion is the big one. Then expand.

Expand. Yeah, well, I think, you know, it's really tricky. It's really tricky for them there. You know, I as a female, I really worried about that shivaree that is going to disappear, you know, opening the door for someone, you know, those boys unexposed to anything like that.

So, you know, will, you know, respect, compassion, be good listeners, very aware that it's their journey as well. So, you know, we try and parents, you know, we've got obviously guidelines and stuff like that for them. But it is their journey to explore.

And having that communication again, that open, honest communication is no question that's off limits for us. No discussion. We try not to keep secrets from our kids. And I think that will help them navigate life. So not trying to shield them from too much because they need to to hear this, obviously, you know the right stuff, but

to be able to to make an informed decision by having information and and having that conversation around those gender issues, the schools do an incredible job. I find at the moment. So there's not a lot all we do as parents is then follow up on that curiosity and not to shut down.

Not to shut that down, I think respect, especially for the boys, is not to shut anyone down, male or female. Just be very aware of of listening. I don't think people listen enough. Mm hmm. Good point. You've gotten to where you are now, and it seems like a great space.

What are some things that still really bug you as needed to change that? You'd love to see change because you can see how much of a difference they'd make to someone else coming through and maybe even make it easier and quicker for someone coming through.

If you could just make those key changes to a few things to really you in our in our industry specifically, it's quiet even at the at the bottom end. But just across the industry in terms of male female, what I find is females feel that they have to sit in a certain type of training and then males

sit over here in a certain type of training. And then I look at the high level elite sport. You know, I just I feel, for example, that's a hot topic around Melbourne at the moment. You know, the head strength conditioning guys are all males.

You know, I want to know, why is that? Is it? Is it because, you know, will that change as as more females coming to that space? We've got some awesome coaches that are female in, you know, in that spice or, you know, is the AFL at the moment because they have all those years of experience and that's

where the industry was back then. So I'm really interested to explore that further and to find out why he's at the top level of sport. A lot of those high end jobs are males. Why are they not females?

Is it just the time that that's required to put in by those high level strength conditioning coaches that females, when they have families, they have to give that up? It's an interesting spice me. And that's something that's sort of on my radar, is to find out what's going on there and how can we change that.

I have to admit, like I can see how you could do that position really, really well because of your ability to communicate with with men so well, if you were in one of those positions, what do you think is one key thing?

Maybe you do different to have an edge over 17 others. I don't know, it was hard to answer that, because I don't know what they do or say, but I would just stick to what I've always done, and that's just let my skills talk and just answer everything honestly.

And and, you know, straight to the point. And and I think at that level, everyone is so different. There's no wrong or right way to train someone and every body as in body people's bodies, very different, different. And I think it's, you know, hardworking, intuitive.

Female might be the age that clubs might need, I don't know. All of it. Hard to know. But now there's going to be multiple answers to this question, and I'm keen to hear all of them. Some will be related to your day.

Some may be related to your diet. Some may be related some mindfulness practices. But I'd love to understand what are some of the cave secrets to success? And it could be with regards to optimal diet. It could be with regards to an optimal decade.

But what what are some of those key things that are really hallmarks of what makes you a success? A routine organization. Now, I would say that I'm not the most. I'm certainly not OCD. I'm not organized in that way, but organized in that I have a clear plan.

Now, that plan can change dramatically. It's not about how you get there, because that's all over the place. It's not just one direction, but but understanding your why. So and that's what drives me on a daily basis. So whether that's to do with the children, whether that's to do with the business, my team, my husband, you know

what? What's my objective? And then then you fill in the gaps around that. And it's the same as my nutrition, you know, where am I at at the moment? What what's the objective? What's the outcome? Aqab got eight weeks.

I'm going to, you know, increase my fitness in X, Y, Z. There's the objective now. Do the planning to get there. You know, the same as if you're planning your weekly meal so you don't eat crap. You know, same thing.

Lots of my theme for the week. What am I focusing on? Okay, let's do this. So that sort of sounds very regimented, but it's actually not you pivoting all the time based on what's going on around you. But the objective stays the same.

OK, so what does a cheat day cheat meal look like? Whatever I want it to be because there's no right or wrong food. It's just the wrong quantity or the wrong dosage. Same as exercise. So if I feel like, you know, some chocolate, then I'll have some chocolate.

But I'll be very aware of the impact that that can have to my end objective. Mm hmm. So it's like children, you know, when you tell them you they can't have that lolly or something, and then they all they do is they want to do that or they want to have that.

We're no different. So if you allow yourself to go, you know what, I can have that chocolate. But there is a consequence to doing that. Am I okay with that consequence quite yet? I'm going to have the chocolate.

Therefore, it's guilt free and you enjoy it or you just say, no, I'm going to pass on that. So you mentioned earlier with regards to what we're all going through at the moment, the mental health side of the fence, and also how what of your clients in a piece that you're really adding value from that aspect as

well? You've got those teenage kids at home, and no doubt you're aware of what's going on with schools and everything. What's something from your perspective that's easy to implement and doesn't feel too overwhelming to do as an individual that can help balance up or assist with mental health during those times?

I think so. And there's a lot of talk about selfcare, I like to use the word self compassion. So being being not too hard on yourself and acknowledging those feelings that that you feel if you are feeling sad, then acknowledge that or if you are feeling blue, you acknowledge those feelings because they are real and you don't

have to feel bad for that. But then what? What is your choice? Because you can't choose your feelings. They are what they are. But you can choose how long you sit and what you do with those those feelings.

So I tend to say to my clients, you know, if they if they do sort of come into a session and they're really fine. Yeah, I get it. You know, Bill Simon had a day like that yesterday, but right now we're focused on you and and you turned up.

So it's turning up. You know, if you decide that you want to go for a walk, then to put your shoes on. Walk out the gate and all of a sign of, what, five minutes into it, if you really still can't be asked and will back on.

Securing 10 minutes of hell of a lockdown day, but nine times out of 10 and you keep walking, right, or you keep running or whatever it is you're doing. So it's just it's just getting started and choose how long you sit with those feelings.

Is there time in the day for Netflix? If so, what are you bingeing right now? Oh, my God. I've just started. Seriously? I never watch TV normally. So when is normal? It's crazy running kids around the business, you know, all that stuff.

But I'm into a million a million little things. And it is beautiful. I'm only a few. But the storyline is really uplifting. So for now, it's about a friendship group. And, you know, stuff goes down and just very I think it's awesome.

So I really highly recommend it. I love that. This is an interesting one. Or Disney. It's it's Stan. I think it's is Stan one? Yeah. Tell me. We spoke earlier about you sort of alluding to one of your biggest fears.

Give me a couple, if you can, and told me through sort of why they are reopening, getting back in stickers that actually ever going to happen. Now, I think for me, it's the the crazy social media world, the digital space.

I mean, I we pivoted really quickly. We work with the business because I always had an online plan. I investigated it and just decided it's something I was it wasn't for me. I liked the the face to face approach.

And I always think there is always going to be a need for that. So I was able to to really pivot quickly and press play on the online business model, which worked well. But there's also that, you know, the people I employ are really humble.

So there's really no ego, which is probably our greatest strength, but also our greatest weakness when it comes to social media like Instagram and stuff. None of my team, including myself, really like jumping on and putting ourselves into that space because we're very much about.

Movement and circumstance and very much individualized. And when you look on Instagram, you don't know the context behind what's going on or what that exercises or what it's for. And so it's really tricky. And I feel as spicy be Tekla is dominated by body.

Beautiful what you eat. It's almost like you're trying to help what you make people feel really bad about themselves. Does that make sense, though? Oh, my God. You know, she looks like that because she eats like that. But does she really like it's just it's a risk for our industry.

I'm not so sure it's that positive. Yeah, so it's a fee for me. What's that doing to people I'd love to know? What's that doing to people? And is it actually helping them or is it making things worse?

Yeah. Yeah, it's it's an interesting topic because, you know, yourself and myself included, we have the reference structure from probably early two thousands of will pre social media, pre YouTube, pre online, really. And there's no doubt that people's access to information has gotten better.

But I'll be honest and say, just on a personal note, I do fantasize at times about a complete removal just of social media in society. It's been great to be able to connect people. I guess the question for you is how how do you deliver an online experience without having to really have a huge online presence like

you talked about? Like what have you been able to hold back on and rely on in the experience you delivered pre having to move it online. That makes you think these clients have gone. You know what, whatever the care is not huge on Instagram as an example, and it's a big here for them for another trying to

listing's maybe starting. And they've they've seen the kind of street signs Swick story and you know, she's sold a workout app for four hundred million. You know, how to how have you done anything without social media? I'm very interested in her.

Well, I think it it comes down to what I was talking about before. Is, is I knowing you why being good communicators, that your message, looking after people, it really is that personal touch. And then the success follows on from there, because your greatest advocates, you know, being your clients are the ones that are going to tell

the story. They're going to be arriving fans. I think social media plays a part. If someone's checking you out, you know, they've already heard about you perhaps from someone and they go out and check you out to see what you're doing.

But, you know, it's. Yeah, look, the Kayley Easton's of the world, they have their role, and I guess it's hard for me because my studio average age is around that forty two mark, you know, sort of early to mid 40s who aren't really big on the Instagram and Facebook either.

So but that younger demographic. Absolutely. So that's where I think, you know, if you are in China starting out, you have to know your why, what who's your market? That's what it comes down to is who's your market and how are you going to best reach them?

Because I know for us, the market we're after are really not on social media. That's not where they get their proof from. Now, I know you trying at co-founded Terry, and he prides himself on being pretty fit. He's also surprised you about his strength.

This is his kettlebell swings or is this dead Scott lives. What is the what is he beast mode in the gym? Oh, my God. So I just throw anything and everything at him. We're very much about throwing around function movement, but movements that carry over to life.

So you know what's going to help you? You know, when you're 75 and trying to get out of a swimming pool, can you actually get out of that swimming pool type type scenario that that helps putting in perspective?

But yeah, there's nothing I give Terry that he doesn't attempt and can't do. Like he's just strong from top to bottom. He often said, I've been training him for 20 years. He turns up regardless, grumpy, happy, which we're not sure which Terry we're going to get.

But I always managed to make him feel better by the end of it. But we have so many clients like that like visit our oldest client, who's 89, and she's swing. She's incredible. It's not she get a freak out of the Onaga.

She's going to fall off and itself. But not she just loves it. Yeah, it's great. So, yeah, he's certainly very sweet when you think about his age and how he moves and what he can do, it's pretty incredible.

And that just shows consistent training. I took him on. He never done any training and he was 40 and he's now 60 soon. So it's pretty amazing. Yeah, looks doc. It's amazing, isn't it? Right. So you so, you know, I have to ask, what is that secret talent or a secret talents that you have that maybe only

those really closest to, you know, that you possess and the weight of the DNA? Yeah, it's the it's the ability to wear multiple hats. So a typical day would be, you know, work with clients. Then you flip and get the kids ready for school.

Then you flip back to the studio and you work with clients. Then you put your accounting hat on, you're in the office doing sales, you're doing your accounting, and then you flip your hat back on, do your own work, and then you go and get the kids.

So, you know, then you going to be watching this somewhere. So it's the ability to maintain the same energy. But slipping to like my son is different personalities. And I find that really handy at, you know, school functions or, you know, when get those social functions because you don't really know people.

So I just sliding into these different conversations and changing not who you are, but just how you're communicating with whoever you told them to. I think that's probably a special talent. Yeah. Yeah. And for our audience, listI, like we've obviously got an insight today into your family.

Can you just run us through what that support structure that you have put in place for yourself looks like? And who are those key players? We have no family here in Melbourne, so we get no help, so we crazily started.

Studio 46 when my 14 year old was just over 12 months old. So, yes, started from scratch with him sleeping under my desk on my desk. I reckon he sleeps maybe in a in a cabinet at one point.

But yeah, we support structure. We just did it, we just had workers, so and I just rely on. Doing it, I don't know, how would you. I don't know how we do with you. How do you go about having a lifetime as a business partner?

Great. He's incredible. He again knows when to speak and when not to say, too, when to let me go crazy and vice versa. I think, again, we have distinct roles in in what we do. So and not not deliberately.

It's just how it worked out. You know, we were really great friends before we got romantically involved, which I think helps. But yeah, like I said, we have distinct roles and. Yeah, we just I just work everyone asked that question, and you know what?

And I hate being away from you. I love being in the same space. But I have to talk to him all the time. I just need to be. But just needed to be around somewhere, so. Yeah. Yeah. Great, great team of people around us in terms of the employees as well.

So who do you hire on your team? Dialog. Family. They are our family, our Melbourne family. So I think that's probably where the support comes from spring. So for us as an audience and we're seeing in, how can we do more than just check you out, how can we collaborate?

How can we get involved? How can we participate in something with you? Yeah. Tell us a little about it. Oh, how do you get involved with us when I give me a cold? On the old school, we got in the fire.

Yeah, we've got a studio in coal fields when it opens. So, you know, there's lots of ways that you can connect with us, whether it's just a coaching session online with the nutrition session. We've got different specialists in different roles at the moment.

So it's just all online, so. And then obviously our social media, which is. Yeah, social media. Oh, amazing. But it's there. Yeah. Well, for everyone listening and watching, what you running on now? We do want to hold you to a part, too.

And the intention always was with she knows that we'd be filming in studio set up in Melbourne. And we really want to bring ask the experts style session to our viewers on YouTube. So I think it's going to be great when we can get see in the studio and we can really dove deeper into specific topics that

I know you're an expert on. And then also, when we have our roundtable, six to eight diverse women who are facilitating a healthy debate. So thanks for your support for our little show where, you know, we have six episodes.

It's also one of the best and good on you for being so upbeat and positive even during these times. And we'd love to get behind you and your business now whichever way we can. Oh, and thank you for taking an interest in three miles.

And you know, for us, there is so much in these heads of ours. And I love the idea of it's a forum will ask questions, osseous, because people you want to help in any way you can. So thank you for your support and everyone that you're going to touch with.

Great. Cristero, we thank you. Thanks for joining us for another episode of Qenos, if you loved what you heard, then do us a favor and review and subscribe to us on all your favorite platforms to get in touch.

Head to get torched, Dotcom, and see you on the next episode.

Kirsty Robbie - Personal Trainer, Wife, Mentor, Mother
TorchT Productions
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