That’s very true. The way I view it is that realistically, for my own progress it won’t be that valuable. That’s because in the end, as long as you train hard and somewhat smartly you will reach a point where you’re pretty much at your own limit. Of course it could speed up the process a bit.
Now the thing is, could having such knowledge bring me up on the ladder of personal training hierarchy? As in, would it make me differ from other so radically that I could raise my fees and thus work less?
It’s hard to say about that because the personal training industry is really saturated, it seems like every third person is a trainer or a coach of some sort.
You’re really a confusing one in regards to neurotyping. You choose to do these functionality-esque workouts with big compounds and are seemingly confident which would be more of a type 1 thing, yet you are a really structure and organising oriented person which is more of a type three thing. It’s not like a type 1 couldn’t be organized or a type three wouldn’t want to do big and explosive movements, but it’s still off-putting.
Compare that to, say, @duketheslaya and you see a drastic difference; it’s really easy to tell that duke is a type 1 (my current guess is that duke is a type 1A that takes characteristics of 1B under stress ie. he explodes in your face). Now that’s a really lousy guess as he could just be a 1A because, you know, getting mad over something doesn’t automatically make you a 1B
I’d imagine telling between neurotypes would be far easier if one took the course (and met the guy they’re evaluating in person)