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Missing: FightCamp's Product & Differentiators
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Research containing FightCamp
Get data-driven expert analysis from the CB Insights Intelligence Unit.
CB Insights Intelligence Analysts have mentioned FightCamp in 1 CB Insights research brief, most recently on Jul 2, 2021.
Expert Collections containing FightCamp
Expert Collections are analyst-curated lists that highlight the companies you need to know in the most important technology spaces.
FightCamp is included in 2 Expert Collections, including Fitness Tech.
This Collection includes startups developing software and technology to augment approaches to developing or maintaining physical fitness, including workout apps, wearables, and connected fitness equipment.
Direct-To-Consumer Brands (Non-Food)
Startups selling their own branded products directly to consumers through owned e-commerce channels, rather than relying on department stores or big online marketplaces.
Latest FightCamp News
Oct 24, 2022
CFOs at smaller companies have more freedom to focus on driving growth than their counterparts at larger businesses, according to FightCamp’s Heidi Crane Published Oct. 24, 2022 Jerod Harris via Getty Images Between her multiple CFO positions and extensive experience in auditing as well as financial planning, Heidi Crane has seen it all when it comes to steering the financial wheel in the right direction. “Being a CFO for 15 years now, I have seen a lot of changes,” said Crane in an interview with CFO Dive. “What is shifting is really being a business partner and working cross functionally, so what’s happened is the role now requires a lot more people and communication skills because to partner with other functions to optimize the value chain, you need to be able to understand what’s important to these other groups and be less technical in how you approach your job,” she said. Crane most recently took the financial helm at FightCamp, an at home boxing gym company, in August after leaving her position at BH Cosmetics following its sale to Revolution Beauty in 2022. Corporate versus emerging leadership styles After several years of working at a publicly held company, Crane said she missed working in the entrepreneurial environment that is common at smaller companies. FightCamp is a fast-growing connected fitness company in its early stages of growth, said Crane. “Given my experience, I can really help the team with prioritizing and ensuring that we go after the best opportunities at the right time, because there's so much low hanging fruit to go after. We're at a really early stage, so there's so much that we can do to build a surplus which just makes it so exciting,” she said. From Crane’s experience, there’s a big difference in the leadership styles between CFOs at larger corporations versus smaller companies. “Being at a smaller company, we have the opportunity to be really nimble, we don’t have a lot of rigid processes and administration that we need to deal with to build a business, so we really can focus on growth,” explained Crane. Beginning her career at Ernst & Young in 1984, Crane took the lead on audits in the entertainment, manufacturing and insurance industries. After three years, she went on to be the director of corporate FP&A and manager of SEC reporting at Dole Food Company for six years, before taking on the role of director of operations and finance there for two more years. “Working with these companies gave me great foundational experience in corporate finance, operations, sales and marketing,” said Crane. Crane then went on to be VP of finance for multiple companies including Diageo, a beverage company, Netsmart, a B2B business funded by Citigroup and 99 Cents Only Stores, a valuestore retailer. Crane said she loved the collaboration aspect of working with private equity backed companies. “There is something to be said for that entrepreneurial spirit that exists there and focusing on common goals,” said Crane. TechStyle Fashion Group, the company which created the technology platform on which companies like Fabletics, JustFab and Dermstore Brands were built, was one of Krane’s largest endeavors, as she served as both CFO and chief operating officer (COO) for eight years beginning in 2008, according to her LinkedIn profile. “We sold Dermstore to Target and we focused on JustFab, Fabletics and Shoe Dazzle, and all those companies grew to 700 million in revenues in about six years,” said Crane. Before her current position at FightCamp, Crane gained a lot of subscription and e-commerce experience not only at TechStyle but also at SurfAir — a venture capital backed all-you-can-fly private air travel business that gives members access to charter flights for a fixed monthly fee, where she was CFO as well as BH Cosmetics.
FightCamp Web Traffic
FightCamp Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)
When was FightCamp founded?
FightCamp was founded in 2013.
Where is FightCamp's headquarters?
FightCamp's headquarters is located at 936 W 17th St., Costa Mesa.
What is FightCamp's latest funding round?
FightCamp's latest funding round is Series B.
How much did FightCamp raise?
FightCamp raised a total of $94.72M.
Who are the investors of FightCamp?
Investors of FightCamp include Katheryn Winnick, 500 Global, Fritz Lanman, Floyd Mayweather, Connect Ventures and 17 more.
Who are FightCamp's competitors?
Competitors of FightCamp include FORME, Hydrow, Liteboxer, PunchLab, Tonal and 9 more.
Compare FightCamp to Competitors
Tempo delivers the personalized guidance of a 1-on-1 trainer as well as provides a fitness class. Tempo's Microsoft Kinect-esque motion sensors scan 30 times per second and notify the user if their form is incorrect.
Tonal uses intelligent technology and personalized guidance to establish its on-demand personalized strength-training system. The system's electromagnetic resistance creates digital weight, which allows people to do every leg, arm, shoulder, back, core, and chest exercise with one compact piece of equipment. Tonal monitors the quality of every rep, adapts guidance, and measures progress in real-time to take the guesswork out of strength training.
Hydrow provides a Live Outdoor Reality (LOR) rower which brings the experience of rowing outdoors from home by simulating the sights, sounds, and sensations. The company was founded in 2017 and is based in Boston, Massachusetts.
FORME is the creator of smart fitness mirrors designed for those seeking a comprehensive, personalized fitness experience from home. The company’s smart home studios offer add-ons like a real wooden barre for barre training and adjustable weight lifting arms for strength training, and members are granted access to on-demand instructor-led fitness classes spanning a variety of modalities, levels, and lengths; personalized workout plans and custom class schedules, and live one-on-one training with a personal trainer. The company primarily serves consumers in the United States. The company was founded in 2017 and is based in Los Angeles, California.
eGym develops professional fitness equipment for modern training used in gyms across Europe. Its strength equipment generates resistance using an electric motor and can adjust the weight to the athlete's strength. The company also allows users to automatically collect data from external partners for their training records and incorporate this information in the training analysis. eGym was founded in 2010 and is based in Munich, Germany.
iFit offers workout options for every fitness level and interest, from bodyweight training to connected workouts on NordicTrack, ProForm, and Freemotion equipment. Patented technology gives the company's trainers the ability to create highly personalized workouts for its members by adjusting their incline, speed, and resistance instantly.
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