It all depends on how you define “easier.” It should not get easier in the sense that less work is required. Indeed, as you gain experience and become more capable of pushing yourself, it should get more intense.
When you develop the habit of preparing exercises, going to the gym, training hard, recording your workouts and nutrition, reviewing your progress, and making changes, the process becomes “easier.” It’s akin to acquiring a new skill. Because you’re learning something new, it’ll be challenging at first, but after you get the hang of it, you won’t feel like a beginner or a fish out of water.
After you’ve developed a habit, it’s much easier to keep going. As you progress, the workouts grow easier. However, in order to progress, you must put in more effort, so it never truly becomes easier. If you went back to your original workouts, they would be ridiculously easy, but since you are now stronger and fitter, you would be working just as hard but at a far higher level.
After your body has acclimated to the new exercise modifications, you gradually raise the effort and intensity until the session is no longer challenging. Challenge yourself every day, and you will grow not just physically but also psychologically.
It will become second nature to you if you make it a habit; you will not have to push yourself to go since it will be engraved in your DNA, so to speak. Every morning when I wake up, I go to the gym and work out in a robotic manner. By the time I wake up, I’ve accomplished a lot and feel good about myself.
In terms of personal choice, I like jogging. Running is, in my opinion, the most efficient and effective way to lose weight and gain fitness. Consider the advantages of running as part of your exercise routine.