I went to Planet Fitness, a fitness startup founded by two ex-bodybuilders, in late January.
They promised to pay $50,000 for an annual membership, and I figured it was a bargain compared to some of the other gyms in town.
But the company’s website and its brochure, which was a bit out of date, didn’t tell me exactly what I would get, and they offered me a workout for about $15 per hour.
I didn’t know that Planet Fitness was only for people in their mid-20s, and that there were other gym operators with more expensive membership packages, so I bought a membership for myself, figuring it would give me more money for my gym.
I also didn’t realize that I was signing up for a gym that didn’t exist.
I wanted to be in my late 30s, so my gym wouldn’t be an option for me.
I was also looking for a place to train, and Planet Fitness had a free membership option that allowed me to get in a workout in a gym where I could also rent a room.
I thought I could get in the best of both worlds: I could train in a facility that would pay me to train there, and a gym would pay for my rent.
It seemed like a win-win.
But when I arrived at Planet Fitness that night, I was greeted by a line of people waiting for a member.
They told me that they had never heard of me, and asked for my phone number and address.
I asked them if they had any of my emails, and their response was: “Oh, yeah, we’ve got emails from you.”
I explained to them that I had an email address.
They asked if I wanted any more information, and then asked for their card number.
I said no.
I tried to explain that I’d been at Planet for a couple of months, and explained that I hadn’t been in contact with anyone.
They were still in shock.
They kept asking me what I was doing there.
Finally, they told me I was too old, and the company would pay the rent for me to move out.
I got my check.
I had a hard time believing that Planet had a membership program for people with an average age of about 35.
I wondered how they could offer so much money to people who weren’t the ones paying for the membership.
I started thinking about my future and what I wanted my future to look like.
When I looked at my future, I realized that I didn’s the kind of person who would like to stay at Planet.
When the company started paying for my membership, I thought, What am I going to do with the money?
I was living in a condo, so it was going to be nice if I could rent a gym.
And then I realized, What if I had the money to pay rent on my own?
So I asked Planet Fitness for my money back.
The next day, I contacted Planet Fitness again.
They called me back, but they had an offer.
They said they had been a member for five months, which means they paid me a membership fee of $10,000, which meant I would be getting a free workout.
The company was offering to pay my rent for five years.
That’s right: they were offering to give me free gym time.
They also told me they could help me with my rent payment if I paid it all back.
I told them no, but I didn.
I called back a few days later, and again, I told the company that I wanted out of the membership program.
I wasn’t sure how much they could get for me, but the offer made it clear that I could leave.
The rest of the day was spent waiting for the Planet Fitness representative to come by.
I figured they had to be lying to me because he didn’t come by until after 9 p.m.
I ended up getting a call from the company after a couple hours, and it was my money.
They gave me a refund, and even gave me $50 in gym credit.
The last time I checked, the gym had been around for eight years, and no one had been in touch with me since March.
The Planet Fitness company has since changed the terms of their membership program, and now they only pay people for an entire year.
Planet Fitness has been around since 1999.
I’m glad I never signed up, because I would have missed out on the benefits.
When Planet Fitness launched in 2007, I started a workout routine, which included five minutes of resistance training, four minutes of cycling, and two minutes of running.
I did that for about a week, and got better each time.
I would run three miles every morning and do the same five minutes in the afternoon, then do five minutes at night and do two minutes at sunrise and then five minutes for