A multifunctional/multitask based training geared to test your Mind Body & Spirit to a new level of FITNESS a new level of YOU!

Our Mission: 

CALIFORNIA FIRE FIT mission is to inspire and light the fires of passion within your mind • body • spirit and help guide you in reaching your goals THROUGH fitness, health, and well being.



Cliff Walker - CEO/Founder of  California Fire Fit

Cliff is a current federal firefighter for the United States Navy, serving for over 20 years. He is also a veteran of the Navy, serving for 8 years.  He was born and raised in Southern California and is the father of 5 wonderful children. 

When Cliff isn't spending time with his family, he enjoys participating in a variety of recreational and competitive activities.  He is a blue belt in Brazilian Jiujitsu, a marathon runner, a functional fitness competitor, an Iron Man competitor, and team captain for the Navy Firefighter Combat Challenge Team.

Cliff created California Fire Fit, a multi-functional/multi-task system of training.  Fire Fit is designed to test your mind, body, and spirit to a new level of fitness and a new level of you!

When Cliff decided to create California Fire Fit, he hoped to create functional fitness that would bring a new level of awareness in terms of health, fitness, and safety for our military and first responders and those in the civilian sector that want to take their fitness to the next level.  









High intensity tactical training (H.I.T.T.) is accredited through

National Strength Conditioning Association (NSCA)


We Utilize KSA's 

Knowledge, Skills, and Abilities



It doesn’t matter if you are FDNY, fighting wildfires out in California, or a volunteer fireman in a small town. Firefighting is one of the most physically demanding and dangerous of all civilian occupations. So it’s no coincidence that becoming a fireman is one of the few jobs that require passing a physical test before even being considered a good candidate. 

When you have on all of your PPE, it weighs around 53 pounds. You never go into a building empty handed. Whether you’re grabbing some tools, like your ax, Halligan, or extinguisher, the amount of extra weight you’re carrying up and down stairs can be upwards of 100 - 150 pounds.  

You cannot have any extra weight on your own body if you plan on being a fireman, so your goal should be to get as strong as you can, pound for pound. Some demands of the job could be rescuing victims, raising ladders, handling charged hose lines, ventilating roofs, and forcing entry with heavy tools. And yes, this is still while you’re lugging around all of that extra weight.

During your training you should focus on movements that involve carrying or dragging objects for a distance. Incorporate movements that mimic the demands of the job i.e. stair climber, sled drags, deadlifts, and core exercises. Fit firemen are not only more productive on the fire scene but also less likely to suffer strains and sprains, which account for nearly all injuries to those in the profession.