Monitoring and regulating C02 levels for your safety

Since small businesses were allowed to reopen this summer, the CFM staff has worked tirelessly to keep our community safe and enhance all levels of service.



In the last 12 months, we’ve



• Transitioned to a fully personalized coaching approach for all clients. No more ‘one size fit’s all’ approach – everyone has their own coach and their own program design based on their goals, needs, and history.

• Created 7 fully equipped personal workout zones 300-500 square feet each.

• Purchased hundreds of pounds and thousands of dollars worth of equipment and, in doing so, eliminated equipment sharing.

• Instituted’ Terminal Cleaning’ of all zones after each use using powered foggers and hospital-grade disinfectant 



New – since the beginning of 2021, we’ve added monitoring C02 levels to enhance everyone’s safety further.  



There is increasing evidence that carbon dioxide levels in buildings correlate strongly with the airborne spread of infection.

Carbon dioxide is generated by the exhaled air of people who stay indoors. Each person in a building will exhale approximately eight liters of air per minute: air that has been in close contact with the lung tissue. Research shows a simple method to mitigate exposure with CO2 monitors on site.



The Federal Environment Agency has drawn up general guidelines for the health assessment of carbon dioxide in indoor air, including advice regarding SARS-CoV-2 – advice that is also relevant to COVID-19. A concentration of <1000 ppm is hygienically harmless. (The guideline classifies a concentration between 1000 and 2000 ppm as questionable and anything above it as unacceptable.)





How are we using this technology?



Our process is simple – we log the CO2 ppm at the end of each session. If the number is at or approaching 800 ppm, the staff opens the two 12×12 doors. In less than five minutes, we get a full exchange of air in the building and bring the ppm count to well under 500pm. The space’s powerful radiant heaters quickly bring the temperature back up to the mid-60s, perfect for working out. 



Got questions, comments, or concerns? Or even better, more idea’s how we can keep improving?



Hit me up at – I’d love to hear from you!

people working out in a group fitness class


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