Payal Kadakia has replaced herself as the chief executive of ClassPass, the company she founded three years ago.

SAN FRANCISCO (Diya TV) — Payal Kadakia, who founded fitness startup ClassPass and served as the company’s chief executive, has removed herself from the role, according to a report from Fortune.

She will assume the role as chairman of the company, Fritz Lanman, an investor in the company and current executive chairman, will slot in to fill the role.

According to the report, it’s really nothing but a title swap for the two executives. Lanman will take on more of the day-to-day operations of the fitness class booking company, while Kadakia will focus on product and design. This transition has been in the works for the last 15 months, the report said.

Lanman is an angel investor who led the the startup’s seed and Series A rounds, refers to himself as Kadakia’s “secret partner.” He’s built three companies himself, and was involved in the angel investing of companies such as Square, Pinterest and Wish. Kadakia reportedly reached out to Lanman last year for help when her business began scaling rapidly. It was around this time that Kadakia found herself focusing more on the business operations of ClassPass and less on product development.

Lanman, as a result, at the beginning of 2016, adopted a much more involved role with the company, overreaching from his normal duties as executive chairman. Lanman took such a hands-on approach that last summer, rumors began circulating that Kadakia had “effectively stopped being CEO,” and that company employees had been reporting to Lanman directly.

“I had started to take more of an operating role, and this was a title mismatch,” Lanman told Fortune on Thursday. “The CEO was supposed to be the operator, and the executive chairman was supposed to be the person handling more key strategic projects. So we just changed titles because we organically evolved to this place.”

Kadakia, who just last year was named to Fortune’s 40 Under 40 list, admitted it’s difficult for her to hand over the reigns of the company she founded. “[T]here’s really no other way I would ever make this decision if it wasn’t Fritz,” she told Fortune.

Since Lanman began co-operating ClassPass, the company has undergone quite a bit of change in a greater effort to focus on profitability. Lanman worked to reshape the company’s business model, discontinued one of their most popular products and increased membership prices. These changes to garner backlash from the company’s clients, but the duo of Lanman and Kadakia believe it’s what was necessary for the ClassPass bottom line.

Having already raised nearly $85 million in venture capital, the three-year-old company has reportedly generated more than $150 million in revenue as of September 2016. This year, ClassPass has launched two new features — a social component that allows users to see friends’ workout schedules and an option to frequent studios more than the previous limit of two or three times per month. These tweaks, Lanman says, have boosted subscriber growth to record levels in the first quarter of 2017.