I do agree with LaRoue that only you really know what your price should be. With that said, I can give you some insight as to what I do.
I am a gym owner and my independent PT’s have two types of sessions: 1/2 hour and full hour.
We have three packaging options either half or full hour for discounted prices: 5, 10, 20 sessions
For Full Session Package Amounts, the prices are as follows:
5 ($50 per session) total = $250.00
10 ($47 per session) total = $470.00
20 ($45 per session) total = $900.00
For Half Session Package Amounts, the prices are as follows:
5 ($33 per session) total = $165.00
10 ($30 per session) total = $300.00
20 ($27 per session) total = $540.00
I have given my gym members an option of financing these packages based on a weekly commitment (I have developed a payment processing software that gives the client the ability to be billed weekly for such a package like this – I also offer this software to the public which includes great financial analysis such as retention, attrition, commissions, sales, etc,,, and I digress). So lets say the member wants to commit to PT 1x per week for a month. That is the total package of 5 for $165 for 1/2 hour or $250 per full hour. Well, forking over that amount of cash is hard all at once for a lot of people. They still make the commitment, but based on my program and option at my facility, they now can make a weekly payment towards that package option and still get the package price. They do, however, have to use that PT session each week or they do lose it (no roll overs). Now, to get started and to get the discounted package, they do have to sign a contract reflecting their month commitment, but only have to pay for that 1 week’s PT session at either $33 or $50. The member will then be billed each week for the PT sessions that they committed themselves to.
I hope this helps.