Find Your Fit™ Episode #3 Mel Scott, Founder & CEO of Blind Alive, Creator of the Eyes-Free Fitness™ Workout Series, joins the Team

Coach Beecham congratulates Worley for skipping the junk food and walking a 5k on New Year’s day. Worley, ever the braggart, talks up his PR.

From the News Desk, Kathleen Foy details the sordid episode, from the Denver Post and NY Times, in which Coca-Cola buys influence, paying hundreds of thousands of dollars to University of Colorado research professor, James O. Hill, former chair of the first World Health Organization Consultation on Obesity, and past president of the North American Association for the Study of Obesity (NASSO). He is also co-founder of America on the Move, a national weight gain prevention initiative, aiming to inspire Americans to make small changes in how much they eat and how much they move, to prevent weight gain.

The Blind Play Football, from Australia, to Louisiana.

WE Fit Wellness™ teams with National Federation of the Blind Sports & Rec Division to offer yoga sessions and Fit Chat™ round-tables Monday morning, January 25th, during the Federation’s Washington Seminar.

Coca-Cola can keep you thin? Seriously?

On this episode, we had the honor to visit with Mel Scott about her amazing life journey. She spoke of battling cancer, starting a company, and developing revolutionary workout routines, accessible to both the blind and sighted. She is a winner, and is always ready to share her victorious spirit. She says she designed the workouts because she wanted to “look hot”. Why do they cost only $19.10? It has much to do with her father; listen and find out. It was a joy to have her as a guest on Find Your Fit™.

Worley drinks Red Bull? But then, the Genius, Kevin Kovacs, reads the ingredients.  Coach Jessica chides Kevan for not staying hydrated, urging him to drink PUSH 2.0 Water.

Is it true that beverages with artificial sweeteners actually increase your craving for sweets? The experts, including Tom Rath, author of Eat Move Sleep: How Small Choices Lead to Big Changes, tell us so.

Your job: laugh at the hypocrisy and crass advertising of the 1961 Coca-Cola television commercial. “Now don’t you get too thin!”

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