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SIMPLY AMAZING!  At 41, I accomplished something I never thought was possible!  I became so inspired by Coach Berry that I achieved not only getting my health back but went on to enter competitions and won!  Read my story and become inspired...click here >>

Crusin' with a NEW Trim Body in 5 Weeks Time!

I am Sharon, 64 and very proud of it!  I am on my way to a new, fine turned, trim and toned body like I use to have.  Read my full story on how to achieve amazing results in just 5 weeks...>Click here

I got ENERGY to spare!

I am Melynda, a mother of 2 and a RN.  At 35 I was begining to feel the pressure of keeping up with my active children and demanding job.  While fullfilled and happy, I was always tired and short of feel well.  Working out with Coach changed all that.  Now, I have energy to spare and I can't stop smiling.  I am really, really happy!  Come see the Coach!   You can change your life, get shapely and feel great.  No need to feel tired or 'get old'.  Age is just a number around here.  We are the picture of youth!

This Month In Health
  • In Your Line of Sight
    Don't wait until you notice something's wrong to take care of your eyes. Each day there are simple ways to protect the health of your sight, and it's more than just eating carrots. Read >>
  • Stroke’s Treatable Risk Factors
    An overwhelming two-thirds of stroke survivors will have some sort of long-term disability. While stroke is one of the leading causes of death, 80 percent of them could be prevented with simple lifestyle changes. Read >>
  • Another Virus on the Loose
    This fall and winter, parents have another virus to worry about: enterovirus D68 (EV-D68). While it sounds like something from the future, it's been around since 1962. Read >>
  • The Stressed Out Life
    Positive stress, also called eustress, can be a powerful motivator to reach a goal, stay alert, or avoid danger. Negative stress on the other hand—also known as distress—can control you and affect your physical and emotional well-being when not kept in check. Read >>
Health and Fitness News
I will be eternally grateful to you for how you healed by back!

I started training with Coach Berry when I was 61 years old.  For four months, I had suffered a great deal of back pain and knew I need to do something different. When I began with Coach, he asked me how I was feeling.  After a lifetime of training with a number of different trainers I could only say I didn't feel great.  My back pain caused me to see chiropractors and accupuncturists, but I found no relief.  After one deep tissue massage, Coach immediately had me feeling better.  After two months of training Coach had me back to 100%.  He knows what he is doing when it comes to training and injuries.  He trains people to perform exercises correctly to avoid injuries.  I have worked with many different trainers all over the San Diego County and Coach Berry is the best, most effective trainer I have meet.  I would highly recommend him to anyone who wants to improve their health and fitness levels.

Ron, age 62

In Your Line of Sight

Keeping eye health a priority.

Your vision is one of those things that's easy to take for granted as long as it's working the way it's supposed to. But when eyesight fails, infection sets in, or disease takes over, you're reminded of the blessing of healthy eyes. Don't wait until you notice something's wrong to take care of your eyes. Each day there are simple ways to protect the health of your sight, and it's more than just eating carrots.

Here are a few tips along those lines.

Regular Eye Exams

Visits to your local optometrist aren't just for those with poor vision or eye conditions. Children and adults should have regular preventative check-ups throughout their lives. Unless there's a history of eye problems or certain medical conditions, the schedule recommended by the American Academy or Ophthalmology is as follows:

  • Kids should have their vision examined by their pediatrician or eye doctor at birth, at six months old, at three years old, and before kindergarten.
  • Adults should see an eye doctor once in their 20s and twice in their 30s.
  • Adults who have hit age 40 should see an eye doctor at least every other year.

Regular eye exams offer early detection of vision problems, health conditions, and eye diseases. Should you have sudden changes in vision, eye pain, or discomfort see an eye specialist as soon as possible.

Kale Over Carrots

Carrots have a reputation for being good for your eyes, but dark green, leafy vegetables like spinach and kale are even better. Eggs, almonds, berries, and citrus fruits are also rich in antioxidants that reduce your risk for macular degeneration and cataracts. Additionally, fatty acids found in fatty fish like salmon, tuna, and anchovies help prevent dry eye syndrome and reduce inflammation.

Eye Protection

An accident can happen in a split second. All it takes is a slip of the hand or a misaimed hockey puck for you to lose your vision. When you're playing certain sports, doing projects around the house, lighting fireworks, using chemicals, or walking on the job site, wear protective safety glasses, eye guards, or goggles. Keep saline solution in your medicine cabinet for when accidents happen. Flush your eye with the solution for 10 to 15 minutes to remove chemicals or debris.

The sun's harmful rays aren't just bad for your skin, they're damaging to your eyes as well. Overexposure to ultraviolet light can lead to macular degeneration and cataracts. Prevent ultraviolet rays from reaching your eyes by wearing sunglasses that block both UV-B and UV-A radiation.

Take an Eye Break

Staring at the computer screen, the television, a book, or a project you're working on can fatigue and dry out your eyes. Every few minutes, it's important to give your eyes a break. Look away from what you've been staring at and blink a few times to moisten your eyes.

Eye Hygiene

To prevent infection and illness, keep your hands away from your face and eyes. Before removing or putting in contact lenses, wash your hands. Disinfect your lenses with proper solution and store them in their sealed case. It's important to use fresh solution each time you clean your lenses and replace your case every few months.

Prevent Dryness

Indoor heat during the cold months, dry air on airplanes, and pet dander on carpet and furniture can all contribute to dry eyes. Keep your eyes moist and free from irritation by running a humidifier in your home while the heat is on, keep pets off furniture and vacuum often, and pack lubricating drops when traveling. Drinking moderate amounts (less than two servings) of caffeinated coffee or tea has also been found to protect the eyes from dryness.