When a Fit Club Member Calls Fitness Clubs “The Biggest Ponzi Scheme in the World”

FITNESS CO-OP, a fitness club that is now part of the Fitness Club Alliance, claims that its membership is the largest in the world.

Its membership numbers are estimated to be around 1.5 million, and according to the alliance’s website, its members are expected to spend $1.6 billion dollars over the next three years on equipment and services.

“We want to get our members into shape and ready for whatever the future holds,” the website states.

“The Fit Club Alliance is a leader in the industry and we’re confident that we can meet their needs.

The fitness industry is growing and the Fit Club’s membership is growing as well.”

However, the alliance did not respond to a request for comment.

When a fitness membership is purchased, the company will be billed for the value of the equipment and supplies the membership purchased.

However, when it comes to the amount of money that is spent on the equipment, the FCA’s website does not indicate exactly how much.

When asked about this discrepancy, the Fitness Council of Australia, the industry body representing fitness clubs, said it was not clear whether members were paid for the equipment or for the services.

This is due to the way membership is managed and the fact that FCA members are not entitled to a lump sum payment.

“Member Services fees do not include equipment or services purchased by a member, such as training sessions or membership fees,” the FACA’s website states, “nor does membership fees cover all of the costs associated with membership such as travel, food, drinks, and equipment.”

FCA claims its members can use their membership to buy equipment at local retailers, and it has a dedicated section for fitness equipment.

The FCA also claims that it has “the highest member service and equipment satisfaction rates in the fitness industry.”

However it is unclear how this can be the case.

A spokesperson for the FCO told Breitbart News that it is “unclear whether membership fees are included in these figures” and that “memberships are not eligible for the [fitness] club tax credit.”

FCO’s spokesperson also said that “the majority of FCA member services are for non-members”.

However, an FCA spokesperson told Breitbart that “all membership fees, equipment and equipment related expenses are paid directly to the membership and include the cost of training sessions, training equipment, and the costs of all training equipment including equipment, training materials and supplies.”

This would seem to be a significant discrepancy.

The Fitness Council also told Breitbart the difference in the cost for membership and equipment could be explained by the way the FFA calculates membership fees.

“Membership fees are paid to the FCE and therefore the FFC,” the spokesperson told the outlet.

“For example, a member of the FEE may have a membership fee for $3,000 and then use that $3 million to buy their own equipment, or they may have an additional $3.50 for a training session or a training class.

Membership fees for the member are not deductible in the FCT.

The fees paid for training and training classes are not tax deductible.” “

However, this amount does not include training fees paid to FCA.

The fees paid for training and training classes are not tax deductible.”

A spokesperson from the FCC also told the publication that “Fitness Clubs are not required to make their members aware of the $3 fee or the $5 charge for training.”

However this is not the case, according to a statement from the CCC.

“FCC member service charges are calculated based on membership fees and equipment,” the statement reads.

“It is a standard practice that member service fees be included in membership fees when calculating FCA costs.”

The CCC also claims membership fees will not be deductible from the tax, which it says is the case “under the Tax Treaties Act 2013”.

This means that any payment received from a member for equipment or training services will be taxable to the member and the FC.

A further difference between the two is that the FCL is a registered association, which means the FMC will have the right to collect and remit tax on membership dues, and that membership fees can be claimed by a registered charity.

However the CCT claims that members are entitled to claim tax on FCL membership fees in the form of a tax credit.

This means the tax credit will be based on the value, not on the cost.

The CCT also states that “in the event of a shortfall in membership dues or equipment, members may be entitled to receive a refund of the difference.”

A spokeswoman for the CCL said that it “was not aware” that members would be entitled “to claim a tax rebate on FCA dues” or a tax refund “on FCL