The drive for health awareness is expected to climb in 2015 for good reason. According to the Food Research and Action Center (FRAC), over two-thirds of adults in America are overweight or obese. Unsurprisingly, the heaviest Americans have become heavier in the past decade. In light of this, we’re seeing an increased concern for healthy living in 2015. The fitness trends we’ll be seeing are more about feeling good than getting toned.

For the majority of those determined to stick to their 2015 resolutions, three classic training styles are coming back into fashion: bodyweight training, functional training and high-intensity interval training. These styles provide a more universal approach to getting into shape while focusing on balance, posture and body equilibrium.

As the amount of disposable income and time decreases for the average person, the search for workout alternatives not requiring a gym or trainer increases. These training styles offer just that: minimal equipment and do-it-yourself exercise regimens. If your new fitness resolutions are working on a budget, these options are great to get you started.

Bodyweight Training

If you’re looking for something inexpensive and fast, bodyweight training could be for you. This relies solely on your own weight using minimal equipment, like resistance bands. This style incorporates a variety of workouts perfect for home without the expensive equipment. Bodyweight training exercises include varieties of pushups, burpees, lunges, squats, leg lifts and planks.

Altering traditional exercises allows you to target different muscle groups for a more optimal workout. Plus, its basis in strength training and cardio without the use of supplemental weight and repetitive forms is considered safer and more engaging.

High-Intensity Interval Training

As the name suggests, this type of exercise makes use of short bursts of anaerobic workouts coupled with a less intensive recovery period. This is similar to a gym’s “cardio-fit” or “cardio boot camp” classes. For an at-home workout, focus on working in short 2-minute bursts to burn calories and fall into milder exercises. The goal is to not stop moving and do things in moderation. You can even incorporate this style into your running routine. Simply switch between sprinting and brisk walking for a few minutes.

Functional Training

Drawing from body weight and high-intensity interval training, functional training aims to improve your daily life. This rapidly growing trend focuses on physical therapy-type training to boost equilibrium between muscles and joints. With routines less focused on strength and cardio, functional training allows you to improve your range of motion, better your posture and increase your balance and flexibility.

The best thing about this type of exercise routine is that it works for all generations of fitness enthusiasts. Whether you’re part of the aging generation or the young professionals seeking relief from stress, the benefits of functional training are plentiful. For this type of exercise, equipment like medicine balls and small weights are integrated into movements that mimic daily activities.