Fairfield, OH9 Swim Instructors near you

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Fairfield Swim Instructors

Browse these swim lessons with great ratings from Thumbtack customers in Fairfield.

  • 10 years in business
Shelby B.
Verified review

I have been working with Doych for almost two years. We meet twice a week....and I add my own fitness program on the days I am not training, with him. My fitness has improved tremendously, since we began. He has taught me to be disciplined and passionate about my training. Doych's fitness knowledge is limitless - which is why he is such an excellent trainer. He is always instructing, and expecting the best from his clients. Always finding new ways to get something done.. Doych is a true professional. He has always been punctual. Very positive attitude.

E2D Fitness Way
5.0
from 2 reviews
    Suzette C.
    Verified review

    Ed was wonderful to work with. I have several neurological/balance issues that make exercising difficult for me. Prior to starting, Ed sat down with me and listened to what I had to say and developed a workout plan that fit within my limitations. During the training sessions, Ed was patient and encouraging. Ed is the first trainer that I've worked with that made me feel comfortable and safe. I would recommend him to anyone, especially those who are struggling with physical issues.

    KJB Network
    5.0
    from 2 reviews
    • 4 years in business
    Emily H.
    Verified review

    Kyle was one of my swim team coaches for many years when I was a pre-teen/teenager. He is very personable and is great at teaching technique to all skill levels. I would recommend to anyone!

    About

    I teach swimming at all levels of competence. I can work with people of all ages new to the water, athletes looking to improve their stamina/stroke technique in a competitive setting as well as all levels in between.

    About

    I am ~Comfortable with children of all ages. ~Can do small groups of 5 or less children or one-on-one instruction. ~Better working with beginners but can do preswim team skills.

    About

    For the past 16 years, my life has revolved around swimming. I began swimming when I was 5 years old and ended my career as a collegiate swimmer this past year. I am currently a swim coach for the Lakota YMCA and have been working as a lifeguard, swim instructor, and coach for the past 4 years. The sport of swimming has given me so much over the years, and I love giving others the chance to succeed in the water through coaching and instructing. I have experience working with people of all ages and skill levels and would love to help you meet your swimming goals.

    • 34 years in business
    About

    Professional, certified instructors and trainers provide hands on personal attention to clients to provide results oriented performance.

    About

    I am a swim instructor and swim coach with 13 years of experience. I work with all ages and all abilities!

    About

    I provide private swim lessons to fit your schedule for children and adults at any level, no experience necessary. I am a certified swim lesson instructor. I have a beautiful, new facility. Learn a rewarding life skill!

    Q & A

    Answers to commonly asked questions from the experts on Thumbtack.

    At what age should you start swim lessons?

    From 6 months to 96 years old, no one is too young or too old to benefit from swimming lessons. Once your baby is six months old, they are eligible to take “parent and me” swimming lessons from most swim schools. When babies are between six months and several years, you or another guardian must be with the baby throughout the entire lesson for safety reasons. Even if babies can’t walk, they quickly adapt to moving in water, so familiarizing them early means more fun for everyone and keeps them from being afraid of water later on. It also helps with water safety and drowning prevention. As for adults and seniors, it’s never too late to start swimming. Knowing how to swim can not only save your life, it provides an impact-free way to safely exercise and keep muscles and joints limber. Swimming can even help relieve pain from chronic diseases like rheumatoid arthritis, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Most swimming schools offer group or private instruction, so if you’re shy about learning a new skill, you can do so one-on-one.

    Why are swimming lessons important?

    Swimming lessons have major health and safety benefits, not to mention the fact that swimming is really fun. Here are some of the many reasons swimming lessons are important:

    • Life saving: Knowing how to swim can help you save your own life or the life of someone else. Prevent drowning by learning to swim.
    • Improved health in seniors: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) states that water-based exercise can decrease disability and maintain bone density in seniors.
    • Good mental health: Swimming can improve moods in both men and women, according to the CDC. Swimming can help with depression, can create bonds in families and can promote mental wellness in pregnant women.
    • Arthritis relief: Water-based exercise can ease joint and other physical pain in people suffering from arthritis, osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis.
    • Whole-body workout: Swimming works all your muscles — without the impact of a sport like running.
    • Water safety: It’s important for swimmers of all ages to learn about water safety. Swim lessons provide the proper pool and water etiquette to help keep everyone safe and having fun.  

    How much are swimming lessons?

    Not only is swimming fun, but knowing how to swim can save your life by preventing drowning. The average national cost for swimming lessons ranges between $40 and $50. Swimming lessons can vary in price depending the type and length of lesson you select. Private swimming lessons, where you receive one-on-one coaching with a swim instructor, will cost more than group lessons. The longer the lesson, the more it will cost. Swimming lessons are available for people of all ages, so if you’re an adult just learning to swim there are beginners’ classes suitable for you. There are also advanced classes for adults who are training for races or want to hone their skills. Pricing can vary depending on where you live as well as the amenities offered by the pool. For example, a pool with private locker rooms and a hot tub may have higher rates than a basic swimming pool. Here are some examples of the average costs of adult swimming lessons:

    • Private lessons for adults:
      • 30-minute lesson: $35-$50.
      • 60-minute lesson: $55-$80.
    • Group lessons for adults:
      • Ongoing 60-minute lessons: $90-$110 per month.
      • 60-minute drop-in lesson: $25-$40 each.

    How do you prepare for infant swimming lessons?

    There are several steps you can take to prepare both yourself and your baby for the exciting adventure of infant swimming lessons. Start by introducing your baby to being in the water via the bathtub. There are no immunizations specific to swimming that your child needs before playing in a public pool, but do research to confirm the pool is well-maintained and has a clean bill of health. You’ll need the right swim gear; proper attire can include swim diapers and protective swim pants. Be prepared to check regularly and change soiled diapers as needed. The CDC warns against allowing your child in a public pool if they have any symptoms of diarrhea; swim diapers and swim pants can’t protect against transmission of germs in this case. For outdoor pools, apply water-resistant sunscreen to the delicate skin on your baby’s face and body approximately 30 minutes before pool time to prevent burns. For the health of your baby and other children, it’s important for your child to be in good health when attending swim lessons. If they have a cold or fever, it’s better to keep them home. Finally, be prepared to have fun.

    How early can babies start swimming?

    Most swimming instructors and swim schools offer infant swimming starting at six months. Although it is not formal swimming, the lessons familiarize your baby with moving in the water, and also teach you the basics of keeping your baby safe in the water. You or another guardian will stay with the baby in the water throughout the entire lesson.

    The American Academy of Pediatrics does not recommend formal swim instruction until one year old, but taking your infant to regular swim class can be fun, safe and helpful for developing baby’s coordination and awareness of water. Experts urge parents not to become overconfident in their children’s water skills. Keep in mind that most children aren’t really able to swim on their own until they’re at least four years old. Even if they’ve had swim lessons, always watch younger children when they’re in the water and be ready to react in case of an emergency.

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