Chris Jordan
Director of Exercise Physiology

As the Director of Exercise Physiology at the Human Performance Institute Division of Wellness & Prevention, Inc., a Johnson & Johnson company, Chris designed a practical body weight circuit workout that became known as the “7 Minute Workout”. He and Brett Klika co-authored the peer-reviewed article “High-Intensity Circuit Training Using Body Weight” in the American College of Sports Medicine’s Health & Fitness Journal, which led to a blog by Gretchen Reynolds titled “The Scientific 7-Minute Workout” and published in The New York Times. Chris has been interviewed about the workout by ABC World News with Diane Sawyer, NPR, CNN, Sirius XM’s Doctor Show, The Laura Ingraham Show, Men’s Journal, Women’s Health, Shape, and more.

Chris has been in the exercise physiology field for approximately 20 years. Before joining the Human Performance Institute, he worked for the British Army researching and testing the limits of human performance, then spent 7 years with the U.S. Air Force helping active duty personnel optimize their fitness for mission readiness. For the past 10 years he has been responsible for all fitness programming for the Human Performance Institute’s Corporate Athlete® Course. As an experienced international keynote speaker and performance coach, he trains hundreds of corporate executives of Fortune 500 companies each year. Jordan is an NSCA Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist and Certified Personal Trainer, and an ACSM Health and Fitness Specialist and Advanced Personal Trainer.

Posted by Chris Jordan, MS, CSCS, NSCA-CPT, ACSM HFI/APT , Friday 17/01/2014
How Busy Moms find time to Workout

Moms don’t seem to get as many hours as the rest of us. Their list of tasks is never ending. So how do some moms manage to workout, while others can’t seem to find the time? Generally speaking, they look …

posted in Uncategorized
Posted by Chris Jordan, MS, CSCS, NSCA-CPT, ACSM HFI/APT , Friday 17/01/2014
Why New Year’s Resolutions Don’t Work

I know this sounds harsh. But, if you want any more proof that New Year’s Resolutions generally don’t stick, go to a gym in February. Wait, wasn’t the gym packed in early January? It was impossible to get a spin …

posted in Uncategorized