All you have to do is Google those boot camps that are offered in your area and check what they charge for their classes. If you are looking to offer one yourself, then you need to figure out how much you want to make from each class and come up with a fee. After you check out your competition to see what they charge, you will have to come up with a fee that will also help you stay competitive. Because each boot camp offers different options as far as fees go, you need to figure out what will work best for you. I don’t recommend being the least or the most expensive. Somewhere in the middle is best in my opinion (assuming you’re providing quality classes), because 1) if you charge too little, you devalue your services and our industry as a whole, and 2) if you charge too much, your potential clients may not see the value and may think your services are overpriced.
I base my prices on the economics of the community.
Take into account all of your expenses, your time, travel, and total number of participants needed to make it worth your while.
As Harris suggests check out your competition and then think of a service you can offer that they do not and highlight all of the things your bootcamps offer for instance I offer to follow my current boot campers on fitness pal, our boot campers can also earn a dog tag for perfect attendance, plus I personally meet and assess all new recruits, we also offer a discount on the price of registration if you bring in a new person.
Cost matters yes but so does service