The unilateral agreement between a client and a fitness provider in which the client waives its statutory right to sue the fitness specialist in the event of injury, loss, or damage is called a Fitness Services Waiver.
The unilateral agreement between a client and a fitness provider in which the client waives its statutory right to sue the fitness specialist in the event of injury, loss, or damage is called a Fitness Services Waiver. This document is one-sided because it is only the client who signs it. Typically, for such an agreement, the client receives a gift to participate in fitness services such as gym memberships or personal training.
With this document, individuals or businesses providing fitness services are assured that the client will not go to the court. This Fitness Services Waiver offers a clause to protect an individual and business, and sometimes it also protects facility staff members and representatives.
The document is quite similar to a Release Agreement, but here, it is only used for fitness services and activities.
Please be advised that in the following states, these types of waivers have been held invalid and, therefore, will likely not be sufficient: Connecticut, Louisiana, Montana, and Virginia.
You fill out a form. The document is created before your eyes as you respond to the questions.
At the end, you receive it in Word and PDF formats. You can modify it and reuse it.
A fitness provider can use this document. Here is not a lot of information to input. The reason for that is because this document should ideally be initialed and signed in multiple places by the client waiving their rights.
Before signing the document, the client should carefully read the document, especially the first part of the paper. In the second half of the document, standard release clauses are included. The fitness provider does not have to sign the document.
A completed document should be printed and signed by the client.
Individual state laws govern waiver agreements.