About the Exams

NCCA Accredited Final Exam Instructions

  • The NCCPT CPT NCCA accredited certification Final Exams are 140 multiple choice questions. Currently, only the Certified Personal Trainer is NCCA accredited. For a list of the exam content see below.
  • Only candidates who achieve a passing score on their final exam will obtain the CPT, certification and must use the designation for the certification they passed.
  • The Certified Group Exercise Instructor (CGxI), Certified Yoga Instructor (CYI), Certified Indoor Cycling Instructor (CICI) and/or the Certified Strength Training Specialist (CSTS) certifications must also test at a PSI Testing Center.
  • You have two hours to complete the final certification exam.
  • A pass or fail result will be provided upon completion.
  • The exam is NOT open book / open notes.
  • You have six months from the date of purchase to take your exam.
  • If you do not take the exam within six months, a late fee will apply.
  • You must be at least 18 years of age to take the exam or you must provide written permission from your legal guardian.
  • A valid CPR card and government issued photo ID is required to take the exam. Please visit our CPR page for more information on CPR.
  • There are no prerequisites to take the exam(s). The NCCPT recommends that you adequately prepare before attempting your exam(s) the first time. We will even provide you with a list of open resources you can utilize to prepare.

NCCPT has partnered with American Safety Institute to give NCCPT Students a discounted rate on CPR/AED.

Your Final certification exam must be taken at a PSI testing facility or a qualified library. To locate a PSI testing facility near you:

A list of available facilities will display.

After you purchase, complete the PSI Exam Request form here. Please allow at least one business day after you submit the form for your request to be processed. PSI will inform you by email with instructions for scheduling your exam. You may take the personal trainer test as quickly as 72 hours from date of purchase (depending on facility availability) or up to 6 months from date of purchase.

$79 proctor fee will be paid to PSI for the personal trainer certification exam.

Library

If a PSI testing center is not available, many Libraries offer proctoring of examinations from a variety of institutions as a service to the community. Requirements and details of the process differ somewhat among various libraries, but this outline should serve as a general guide to the process.

When a student needs to be proctored, he or she should contact a library in their area.

The library will then inform/sned the student the following information for the school/institution:

Proctor name, title, address, email, phone number, and fax number.

Library Name:

The student is responsible for sending the above information to the NCCPT - CB. After the NCCPT has received this information, there are several different scenarios: The NCCPT may call the proctor. Usually we will email the proctor with any additional questions or proctoring instructions. The proctor will be asked to fill out the PROCTOR AGREEMENT for NCCPT DISTANCE LEARNING EXAM form to return to the school.

Once the library/proctor has been approved by the NCCPT to administer the test, the NCCPT will send the library the proctoring instructions via email. As soon as the proctoring instructions are received and the PROCTOR AGREEMENT for NCCPT DISTANCE LEARNING EXAM is accepted by the NCCPT, the proctor will inform the student to let him/her know they are approved to proctor and may schedule their exam. Contact the library directly for operating and proctoring hours. Schedule the test in advance. We cannot guarantee that a certain day or time will be available. Often tests are proctored only one day a week. Planning ahead is extremely important.

Please note: The NCCPT will not allow the student to use his/her own computer. They must reserve one of the Library computers for the student.

When the student arrives, the proctor will use the PROCTOR and STUDENT SIGN-IN SHEET for NCCPT DISTANCE LEARNING EXAM and request a Federal issued photo ID to verify identity and a valid CPT car. To download this form click here. The proctor will explain or read the general requirements to the student, such as materials allowed or banned during the examination (e.g. notes, bookes, calculator, etc.), and that use of cell phones, pagers, etc. will result in the exam being voided immediately. The student will be asked to examine, read, sign and date any documents necessary, including the answer sheet if used. The proctor will explain the time limits allowed for the exam.

The proctor will then log on to the testing software and enter the testing code for the student's exam to unlock their exam. The proctor is required to remain in the room with the student while the exam is in progress to ensure that the rules set by the NCCPT are followed.

On completion of the exam or the time allowed for the exam if not completed, all materials will be collected - a blank sheet, answer sheet if applicable and an evaluation (the evaluation is generally voluntary.) The proctor will sign the proctor certificate and provide any additional information requested.

Payment to the library may be due at this time or in some instances may be due at the time of the reservation (see Proctoring Fees below). Please note that if there are any complications with the test administration, the student will be responsible for paying for any time involved. A receipt will be given to the student for the payment. It is tax deductible.

If the exam is to be sent by FedEx, the proctor will call FedEx to schedule a pick up. The FedEx package must be prepaid and addressed by the student or school.

If a paper and pencil exam is necessary (there is no internet) the NCCPT will provide a self-addressed stamped folder/package/envelope to return the exam.

If the exam is paper and pencil, the proctor will place the requested materials in the return folder/package/envelope, seal and mail it within 24 hours after the test is completed.

Cancellation of a proctoring reservation is the responsibility of the student. Failure to notify the library of a cancellation may affect future proctoring privileges. Cancellation policies may vary per library. The Library may also reserve the right to cancel or change a proctoring appointment.

Certificate Exam Instructions

NCCPT has partnered with American Safety Institute to give NCCPT Students a discounted rate on CPR/AED. Please visit our CPR page for more information on CPR.

Please make sure to check that the correct exam, time and time zone are listed.

Exam Content

Certified Personal Trainer

  1. Health Assessment - 22%
    • Forms and Documents
    • Postural Assessment
    • Injury Prevention
    • Emergency Procedures
    • Special Population
  2. Kinesiology - 11%
    • Anatomy
    • Functional Anatomy
    • Anatomical Terms
  3. Exercise Physiology - 12%
    • Energy Systems
    • Muscle Physiology
    • Physiological Changes
    • Endocrine Systems
  4. Nutrition - 11%
    • Macro & Micronutrients
    • Client Dietary Assessment
    • Ergogenic Aids and Supplements
    • Meal Planning
    • Understanding Nutritional Labels
  5. Exercise Application - 23%
    • Biomechanics
    • Program Design
    • Program Implementation
    • Flexibility
    • Cardiovascular
    • Proprioception
  6. Business Training - 13%
    • Scope of Practice
    • Ethics
    • Legal
    • Marketing
    • Selling
  7. Emergency Procedures - 8%
    • Evaluating & Preventing Hazards
    • When to Call 911
    • First Aid Procedures

Content Guideline for the Certified Indoor Cycling Instructor Examination

  1. Class Preparation - 11%
    • Check the room.
    • Operate the stereo and/or pa system.
    • Prepare class format ahead of time.
    • Modify class format based on the participants.
    • Coordinate tempo or beats per minute for each segment of the class.
    • Knowledge of how to use the bikes.
    • Know the check-in system for students.
    • Know the check-in system for teachers.
    • Be early to help new students
    • Check Temperature & air flow ventilation
    • Towel & water bottle – set up as the example
    • Engage with students to set the atmosphere; introduction, positioning
    • Encourage participants to listen to their body; recognize body issues
  2. Bike Set Up - 15%
    • Be able to explain and teach foot placement on the pedals.
    • Be able to explain and teach foot gear and cleat placement.
    • Be able to explain hip/knee/ foot alignment.
    • Be able to establish seat height and fore and aft position.
    • Establish upper body position; handlebar placement, elbow placement, etc.
    • Know how to use measuring tools/devices
    • Seat distance forward and back that is appropriate for each person
  3. Health Assessment - 6%
    • Elicit and interpret client goals.
    • Administer and interpret cardiovascular assessments.
    • Rona: checking students during class to adjust
    • Understand heart rate; Vo2 max; wattage; some resistance not just momentum.
  4. Class Instruction - 15%
    • Use the correct tempo or beats per minute (bpm) and cadence for each section of the class.
    • Know how and when to cue participants in class.
    • Identify endangerment sites/sites of caution.
    • Use cycling terms in the class.
  5. Riding Techniques - 15%
    • Understand and teach pedaling technique.
    • Understand and teach proper cadences.
    • Understand and teach proper hand positions.
    • Understand and teach proper breathing techniques.
    • Understand heart rate training.
    • Understand wattage/ tension on the flywheel with relation to heart rate
    • Riding and performing resistance exercise
    • Identify contraindicated movements
    • Positioning changes
  6. Emergency Procedures - 6%
    • Administer and apply principles of emergency procedures.
    • Know how to take steps to ensure injury prevention for your clients.
    • Know how to implement and follow emergency procedures for the place of practice.
    • Educate clients on ways to avoid re-injury.
    • Identify Dehydration
    • Hydration/ water break
  7. Kinesiology - 8%
    • Knowledge of gross muscular anatomy.
    • Knowledge of gross skeletal anatomy.
    • Explain anatomical terms to clients.
    • Explain physiological concepts to clients.
    • Seat height to pedal
    • Fore and aft position
    • Appropriate resistance
    • Body positioning
  8. Exercise Physiology - 8%
    • Use knowledge of the body’s energy systems.
    • Educate clients on basic muscles and their functions.
    • Understand the physiological cardiovascular changes that may occur as a result of an indoor cycling program.
    • Understand the physiological flexibility changes that may occur as a result of an indoor cycling program.
    • Understand the physiological strength changes that may occur as a result of an indoor cycling program.
  9. Nutrition - 8%
    • Macronutrients (carbohydrates, proteins, fats, water).
    • Micronutrients (vitamins, minerals).
    • Interpret completed information on client intake forms.
    • Basic knowledge of Ergogenic Aids and Supplements.
    • Know how to read and interpret dietary labels.
  10. Ethics/Business Practices - 8%
    • Maintain ethical, professional and lawful relationships with clients.
    • Identify code of ethics violations.
    • Report code of ethics violations.
    • Operate within a legally defined scope of practice.
    • Maintain client confidentiality.
    • Use self-care and injury prevention practice.
    • Conduct yourself in a professional manner
    • Be proficient in verbal, audible and kinesthetic communication skills.
    • Market and advertise your skills as an indoor cycling instructor.
    • Ability to sell your services as an indoor cycling instructor.
    • Good personal hygiene.

Content Guideline for the Certified Group Exercise Instructor Examination

  1. Class Preparation - 15%
    • Check the room/equipment/temperature/ventilation.
    • Check floor for moisture/other safety hazards.
    • Operate the stereo and/or PA system/audio/video.
    • Prepare class format ahead of time.
    • Modify class format based on the participants - progression/regression.
    • Coordinate tempo or beats per minute for each segment of the class/exercise routine.
    • Prepare playlist ahead of time.
    • Knowledge of how to use fitness equipment.
    • Know the check-in system for participants.
    • Know the check-in system for instructors.
  2. Health Assessment - 8%
    • Elicit and interpret client goals.
    • Administer and interpret cardiovascular assessments.
    • Assess fitness level of individuals in the class.
    • Assess quality of movement.
    • Inquire about health preconditions.
    • Inquire about preexisting injuries.
  3. Designing a class program - 17%
    • Understand how to conduct a proper warm-up.
    • Understand the difference between static and dynamic movement.
    • Understand how to create a safe conditioning segment.
    • Understand how to conduct a proper cool down.
    • Understand training principles of the workout.
    • Identify the type of the class. (i.e. strength based, kickboxing, step and dance.)
    • Identify goals (i.e. speed, agility, power, strength, stability)
    • Acute variables (i.e. sets, reps intervals, rest periods, length of time) and how to modify exercises for higher and lower levels.
    • How to take progress/regress each exercise in the program.
    • Length of class/class segment.
    • Consider studio space and available equipment.
    • Consider participant demographics.
    • Music selection and appropriate volume.
  4. Emergency Procedures - 7%
    • Administer and apply principles of emergency procedures (CPR, AED, first aid)
    • Administer and apply principles of environmental emergency procedures (fire, tornado, earthquakes, hurricanes etc.)
    • Know how to take steps to ensure injury prevention for your clients.
    • Educate clients on ways to avoid re-injury.
    • Know the location of emergency equipment.
    • Assess participants in class for potential emergencies in response to exercise.
  5. Class Instruction - 17%
    • Use the correct tempo or beats per minute (bpm) for each segment of the class.
    • Ensure the music is appropriate for the type of class.
    • Know how and when to cue participants in class.
    • Know how to motivate participants.
    • Ability to engage with participants to create connection.
    • Know how to set up stations/equipment in the room.
    • Know how to cue and correct proper technique.
    • Adjust to various exercise levels and suggest modifications.
    • Create a positive, fun atmosphere.
    • Instructor introduction, welcome participants and explain class format.
    • Acknowledge new participants.
    • Explain the benefits of the class.
  6. Kinesiology - 9%
    • Knowledge of gross muscular anatomy.
    • Knowledge of gross skeletal anatomy.
    • Explain anatomical terms to clients.
    • Explain physiological concepts to clients.
    • Use knowledge of joint structure and function.
    • Understand basic biomechanics.
    • Know planes of motion.
    • Know the concepts of momentum.
    • Explain proper alignment.
  7. Exercise Physiology - 11%
    • Have knowledge of the body's energy systems (aerobic, anaerobic)
    • Educate clients on muscles and their functions.
    • Understand the physiological changes that may occur as a result of a cardiovasular training program.
    • Understand the physiological changes that may occur as a result of a resistance training program.
    • Understand the physiological changes that may occur as a result of a flexibility training program.
    • Understand recovery and appropriate rest periods.
    • Understand the concept of EPOC (excess post oxygen consumption)
    • Understand heart rate training and the metabolic effects of the different heart rate zones.(HIIT, Tabata)
    • Understand muscle contraction (concentric eccentric isometric)
    • Understand muscle fiber type (slow and fast twitch)
  8. Nutrition - 5%
    • A general understanding of macronutrients (carbohydrates, proteins, fats, water).
    • A general understanding of micronutrients (vitamins, minerals).
    • Suggest healthy food options.
    • Know how to read and interpret dietary labels.
  9. Ethics/Business Practices - 11%
    • Maintain ethical, professional and lawful relationships with participants.
    • Identify and report code of ethics violations.
    • Operate within a legally defined scope of practice (e.g. diagnosing medical conditions, nutritional advice, psychological counseling, etc.)
    • Differentiate between various business entities (e.g. employee, independent contractor, partnership, corporation)
    • Work within a legal business structure (e.g. license, permits, insurance)
    • Use self-care and injury prevention practice.
    • Conduct yourself in a professional manner.
    • Practice good personal hygiene.
    • Be proficient in verbal, audible and kinesthetic communication skills.
    • Market and advertise your skills as a Group Exercise instructor.

Content Guideline for the Certified Strength Training Specialist Examination

  1. Health Assessment - 14%
    • Review client records before each session.
    • Document findings from the session
    • Conduct Health Assessments prior to exercise participation.
    • Administer and interpret a postural assessment.
    • Assess efficiency of movement, posture and balance.
    • Administer and interpret a range of motion assessment.
    • Conduct Health Assessments to assess progress of an exercise program.
    • Use concepts of muscle physiology to assess muscle health (e.g., short/tight/weak, long/inhibited/weak, weak, hypertonic, muscular imbalances… muscle upper cross).
    • Elicit and interpret client goals.
    • Administer and interpret strength assessments. BREAK OUT IN SURVEY
    • Administer and apply principles of emergency procedures. Particular health issue e.g. asthma – what to do that is in scope of practice
    • Prevent and recognize musculoskeletal injuries.
    • Perform a post-program assessment.
    • Elicit and interpret client goals.
    • Administer and interpret strength assessments. BREAK OUT IN SURVEY
    • Administer and apply principles of emergency actions/procedures. Particular health issue e.g. asthma – what to do that is in scope of practice
    • What to do when have health conditions? Sickle cell anemia; risk factors;
    • Prevent and recognize musculoskeletal injuries.
    • Perform a post-program assessment.
  2. Emergency Procedures - 9%
    • Risk management plan – staff must be aware and understand Agent of institution or Independent Contractor – important to know liability.
    • Emergency action plan – incident report form; e.g. Fire
    • Administer and apply principles of emergency procedures.
    • Know how to implement and follow emergency procedures for the place of practice.
    • Know how to take steps to ensure injury prevention for clients. (Moving balls, gym equipment, have collar, dropping dumb bells use equipment safety features, joint access machine lined up)
    • Educate clients on ways to avoid re-injury.
    • Understand applications for hot or cold treatments, whirlpool.
  3. Kinesiology - 10%
    • Knowledge of gross muscular anatomy.
    • Knowledge of gross skeletal anatomy.
    • Explain basic anatomical terms to clients.
    • Explain physiological concepts to clients.
    • Use knowledge of joint structure and function.
    • Use basic anatomical terms and/or medical terminology.
    • Identify anatomical landmarks, origin, insertion and action of the muscles. (attachments)
    • Understand basic anatomical position and human reference to movement.
    • Know the planes of motion.
    • Use knowledge of joint structure and function.
    • Know the basics of biomechanics.
    • Know the concepts of power.
    • Know the difference between gross anatomy and functional anatomy.
    • Know the difference between kinetics and kinematics.
    • Know the difference between linear/translation motion, rectilinear and curvilinear motion.
  4. Exercise Physiology - 10%
    • Use knowledge of the body’s energy systems.
    • Educate clients on muscles and their functions.
    • Understand the structure of skeletal muscle.
    • Understand muscle fiber type.
    • Identify and understand the relationship between types of muscular contractions.
    • Understand the physiological changes that may occur as a result of a cardiovascular training program.
    • Understand the physiological changes that may occur as a result of a resistance training program.
    • Understand the physiological changes that may occur as a result of a flexibility training program.
    • Understand the physiological changes that may occur as a result of a strength training program.
    • Understand neuromuscular adaptations to strength training.
    • Understand how muscle soreness occurs and DOMS.
    • Understand the definition and the different types of strength.
    • Understand the cardiovascular system, VO2 max and heart rate.
    • Understand concepts of aerobic and anaerobic training.
    • Understand concepts of overreaching, overtraining and detraining.
    • Understand the structure and functional unit of the nervous system.
  5. Nutrition - 9%
    • Macronutrients (carbohydrates, proteins, fats, water).
    • Micronutrients (vitamins, minerals,).
    • Dietary analysis. Review good nutrition habits Scope?
    • Interpret completed information on client intake forms.
    • Create meal plans. Scope? General Recommendations.
    • Ergogenic Aids and Supplements.
    • Know how to read and interpret dietary labels.
  6. Exercise Application - 20%
    • Principles of proper instructional techniques and cues (ex: visual, auditory and kinesthetic).
    • Principles of biomechanical principles to body weight, free weight, selectorized machine exercises, etc.
    • Consider the client's ergonomics and body mechanics.
    • Understand the concept of lever systems.
    • Demonstrate to client stretching and strengthening techniques.
    • Understand the concepts of application of force on the body.
    • Principles of proper flexibility training techniques (passive stretching, active stretching, dynamic stretching, etc.).
    • Knowledge of the sport of weightlifting spotting and cueing (ex: visual, auditory and kinesthetic).
    • Knowledge of strength equipment.
  7. Program Design - 20%
    • Incorporate the principles of effective program design.
    • Incorporate the concept of periodization to design a fitness program.
    • Appropriate and efficient program design for muscular endurance training.
    • Appropriate and efficient program design for flexibility training.
    • Appropriate and efficient program design for coordination and balance training.
    • Appropriate and efficient program design for weight-loss or to reduce body fat.
    • Appropriate and efficient program design for sports specific training.
    • Appropriate and efficient program design for speed training.
    • Appropriate and efficient program design for power training.
    • Appropriate and efficient program design for hypertrophy (i.e. vanity)
  8. Ethics/Business Practices - 8%
    • Maintain ethical, professional and lawful relationships with clients.
    • Identify code of ethics violations.
    • Report code of ethics violations.
    • Operate within a legally defined scope of practice.
    • Maintain client confidentiality.
    • Use self-care so trainer does not get injured i.e. how to spot, etc
    • Use self-care (example: trainer has flu & goes into work – should wear mask)
    • Injury prevention practice
    • Establish and maintain client records
    • Document each client visit.
    • Keep complete and accurate training records.
    • Securely store client records.
    • Advise client of confidentiality policy, rights and expectations.
    • Administer a health history form.
    • Differentiate between various business entities (e.g., employee, independent contractor, partnership, corporation).
    • Work within a legal business structure (e.g., license, permits, insurance).
    • Conduct yourself in a professional manner.
    • Be proficient in verbal, audible and kinesthetic communication skills.
    • Market and advertise your skills as a Strength Training instructor.
    • Ability to sell your services as a Strength Training instructor.

Content Guideline for the Certified Yoga Instructor Examination

  1. Class Preparation - 8%
    • Check the room
    • Temperature (appropriate, comfortable, ventilation)
    • Starting on time
    • Etiquette
      • Touching
      • Approaching the student
    • Operate the stereo and/or PA system.
    • Music selection
    • Lighting
    • Mats
    • Set up preferred configuration/orientation (i.e. circles, rows, staggered dependent upon number of participants)
    • Thickness, not slippery
    • Extra if needed
    • Prepare class format ahead of time.
    • Modify class format based on the participants.
    • Knowledge of how to use yoga equipment.
    • Know the check-in system for students
    • Know the check-in system for teachers
  2. Class Instruction - 28%
    • Asana (poses)
    • PRANYAMA/ (Breathing exercises)
    • Ujjayi
    • Sequencing and cueing
    • Alignment every pose should be deconstructed & reconstructed
    • Chakra (poses are to align chakras, and teacher have knowledge)
    • Necessary modifications/contraindications
    • How to use Props
    • Proper attire
    • Benefits of various poses (i.e. hip; opening chakras)
    • Know the proper Sanskrit names to the poses.
    • Know the proper English names to the poses.
    • Know the basic history of Yoga.
    • Know the proper sequence of poses.
    • Benefits of the poses.
    • Know how to modify each pose to accommodate participants.
    • Know how and when to cue participants in class.
    • Know how and when to use tools and yoga equipment.
    • Breathing
    • Hands on correction/assist
    • Yoga Demonstration techniques
  3. Health Assessment - 3%
    • Health forms
    • Elicit and interpret client goals.
    • Visual assessment of clients
    • Seeing bodies i.e. looking at individuals and know how to cue common aberrations; tight hamstrings, kyphosis, etc. general ones
    • Set of alignment principals and how they move accordingly
    • Administer and interpret a postural assessment
    • Assess efficiency of movement, posture and balance.
    • Administer and interpret a range of motion assessment.
    • Risk Factors (i.e. High BP, Injuries; Vertigo)
    • Awareness of Special Populations
  4. Emergency Procedures - 5%
    • Risk management plan – staff must be aware and understand How important to be aware of emergency procedures.
    • Emergency action plan – e.g. Fire
    • Administer and apply principles of emergency procedures.
    • Know how to implement and follow emergency procedures for the place of practice.
    • Know how to take steps to ensure injury prevention for clients.
    • Educate clients on ways to avoid re-injury.
  5. Kinesiology/Anatomy - 12%
    • Knowledge of gross muscular anatomy.
    • Knowledge of gross skeletal anatomy.
    • Identify anatomical landmarks, origin, insertion and action of the muscles.
    • Use knowledge of joint structure and function.
    • Understand basic anatomical position and human reference to movement.
    • Know the basics of biomechanics.
    • Alignment Principles
    • Knowledge of fascia (key to movement in yoga)
    • Subtle body vs physical body movement of energy
  6. Exercise Physiology - 8%
    • Use knowledge of the body’s energy systems.
    • Educate clients on muscles and their functions.
    • Use knowledge of breathing techniques and how to demonstrate and teach them
    • Identify and understand the relationship between yoga and resistance.
    • Identify and understand the relationship between yoga and flexibility.
    • Understand what physiological changes that may occur as a result of a yoga program.
    • Knowledge of Neurobiology (expanding field)
    • Definition of terms; terminology
  7. Ethics/Business practices/Scope of Practice/Code of Conduct - 8%
    • Maintain ethical, professional and lawful relationships with clients.
    • Identify code of ethics violations.
    • Report code of ethics violations.
    • Operate within a legally defined scope of practice.
    • Maintain client confidentiality.
    • Use self-care and injury prevention practice.
    • Conduct oneself in a professional manner.
    • Be proficient in verbal, audible and kinesthetic communication skills.
    • Market and advertise your skills as a yoga instructor.
    • Ability to sell your services as a yoga instructor.
  8. Yoga and the Mind/Body Connection - 28%
    • Theory & Practice
    • Meditation
    • Chakras awareness
    • Teach Importance Dristi (where you place your eyes)
    • Mind/body Balance
    • Subtle body (blueprint for the physical body)
    • Chakra system
    • Breath
    • Kosha
    • Nadis

Contact Us

 info@nccpt.com
(800) 778-6060

3481 Old Conejo Rd. #102,
Newbury Park, CA 91320

© 2018 The National Council for Certified Personal Trainers, All Rights Reserved.

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