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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 Life
  • Is It an Intruder?
    You’re out of town on vacation. Your family is sound asleep in their beds. You’re a single mom. Is it time to get a security system? Read >>
  • A Bad Wrap
    Everywhere you look, you see something made of plastic. But it wasn’t long ago that plastic began to get a bad rap. Read >>
  • Oral Hygiene Starts Young
    Tooth decay is one of the most common childhood diseases, with nearly half of all kids experiencing cavities by the time they’re ready for kindergarten. But you don't have to resign your child's teeth to decay. Read >>
  • The Hostess with the Mostest
    You don’t have to have a degree in event planning, and you don’t have to be a gourmet chef to put together a meal your guests won’t soon forget. All you need is a little planning, preparation, and a hospitable spirit. Read >>
Health and Fitness News
I hated smelly gyms, exercising and getting all sweaty. OMG! Dare to Be Fit change all that for me!


Hi, I am Juile age 46.  I never like working out, getting all sweaty and I don't like gyms.  But since I became a member of Dare to Be Fit, all that has changed.  I am no longer on blood pressure medication.  I look and feel more energic and trim.  People are comlimenting me all the time on how much I have changed.  I smile a lot more because I feel so good.  Coach discovered the 'gym rat' in me and I am proud to say that I am in the best shape ever at 46 years old.  If you are serious about exercise and healthy choices, then Coach, Ray and Ty will lead you every step of the way.  Dare to Be Fit is like my very own personal training club.  

Thanks for keeping me smiling!


Oral Hygiene Starts Young

Keeping your kids’ teeth healthy and free of decay is a lifelong endeavor that begins now.

Did you know tooth decay is one of the most common childhood diseases? It’s true! How common is it? Nearly half of all kids have cavities by the time they’re ready for kindergarten.

Tooth decay can cause pain, jaw infections, expensive dental bills, and premature tooth loss. When these problems arise, kids will often have trouble eating, speaking clearly, or focusing in school. If teeth fall out too early, alignment problems may occur when permanent teeth start to come in, bringing on another host of problems.

With the right steps, these problems can be largely avoided, but you have to realize that good dental hygiene habits begin when kids are young. And yes, baby teeth are important, too. Here’s what parents should know about kids and teeth.

She laughs at everything you say. Why? Because she has fine teeth. - Benjamin Franklin

Infants and Toddlers

While you may think tooth care begins when your little one starts getting teeth, you’re mistaken. You should actually begin taking care of teeth before they show up. This gives baby teeth clean gums through which they’ll break through. Once or twice a day take a clean, damp, soft cloth or baby toothbrush and gently rub the gums clean.

When teeth do begin come in, brush your baby’s teeth twice a day using a kid-size soft toothbrush with a tiny bit of kids’ toothpaste that contains fluoride. Gently brush all teeth, gums, and tongue.

If you’re in the habit of giving your baby a bottle or sippy cup at nap or bedtime, protect your baby’s teeth by only giving water. Babies who are allowed to sip on formula, breast milk, juice, or milk as they fall asleep will wind up with sugar-related tooth decay.

Protect your baby’s teeth further by not putting baby’s pacifier in your mouth to “clean” it off, and don’t share eating utensils with your baby. The germs in your mouth may transfer to your baby’s and cause cavities.

It’s recommended that your child head to the dentist for the first time around the age of 1 year, and just like older children and adults, babies need regular visits to the dentist. Preventative care is vital in keeping teeth strong and healthy. When a problem arises, remedy it as soon as possible. The sooner a cavity or gum disease is detected, the easier it is to treat and the less pain your little ones will have to endure.

Preschoolers and Kids

At the age of 4 or 5 years, children should begin brushing their own teeth with a parent’s supervision. Kids should only use a pea-sized amount of toothpaste. Get them in the regular habit of brushing in the morning and again before bed. As kids often brush the toothpaste around in their mouths and then they think they’re done, teach them to brush for a total of two minutes, making sure to brush back and forth over every tooth, then their tongue, before spitting the toothpaste out.

When your child’s teeth begin to touch one another, it’s time to start flossing once a day. Unless your kids are dentally gifted, they’ll probably need assistance with this task until they’re around 8 years old.

Diet also plays a large part in the health of teeth. The germs that cause cavities feed on sugary and high-carbohydrate foods and drinks. Sweet treats on occasion shouldn’t cause decay, but frequent consumption of candy, cookies, crackers, sugary cereal, soda, or juice can harm teeth. Rather than sweets for snacks, feed your kids foods such as apples, cheese, carrot sticks, or nuts.


Tooth decay is most common during the teenage years. This could likely be due to the fact that teens often eat close to 10 times a day! They’re not the healthiest of eaters, either.

Beat bad oral health by encouraging your teenager to brush and floss regularly. (Remember: This is much easier if you’ve instilled good dental habits early in your teens’ lives.) Keep sugary drinks and snacks out of the house so teens won’t overindulge, and continue with regular dental exams and cleanings. And play to your teen’s vanity. They’re often concerned about their appearance, so remind them that clean teeth and fresh breath are a big part of a good first impression.