What The Symphony Orchestra Can Teach You About High Performance and Health Optimization

Recently at the symphony on an artist date, I found myself falling into a trance for two reasons:

  1. There was a beautiful woman sitting diagonally from me with a group of girls (not the ideal opportunity to run some game).
  2. Watching the maestro direct the orchestra and witnessing each member seamlessly play and integrate to form a flawless cohesive performance.

Since there's not much to expand upon concerning reason one, let's further explore reason two.

Experiencing the symphony orchestra comes with strong atmospheric effects along with conjuring up strong emotional responses—both of which inspire lofty thoughts while boosting my mood.

Moving forward, I believe there are life lessons around every corner we look at. In fact, when I wrote my first book ‘Body Architect’, nearly every principle shared in that book came from a life principle I've either lived or observed.

Attending the symphony is littered with lessons. Especially, when it comes to high performance and health optimization.

During my walk back from the performance, I jotted down five high performance and health optimization lessons that you can learn from the symphony orchestra.

1.Pay attention to your grip

One of the first keys to a successful performance lies in the hands of the maestro. Specifically, the manner in which he holds the baton. There’s power, energy, and of course, specific instructions in the baton.

Safe to say, it’s all about the grip.

Something as minor as the conductor gripping the baton too tightly or even too loosely could affect the entire performance.

If he holds it too tightly, there’s a danger that the musical score will become rigid—devoid of energy and any sort of creativity (with boredom soon to follow).

However, hold it freely with no regard and you’ll have a sloppy musical score (with terrible reviews soon to follow).

With all of this said, the key is to find balance. Not too tight, but also, not too loose. Once you strike the perfect accord, the maestro and accompanying musicians are flowing seamlessly; thus leading to a masterful performance.

What does this have to do with high performance and health optimization?

Everything.

In today’s world, it’s easy to fall into an echo chamber and cling to your ideas, methods, philosophies, and become dogmatic in your ways.

Early on in my fitness days, I trained clients one specific way and thought it was best because it had worked for me. All other ideas, methods, and philosophies were wrong because I was clinging onto my baton too tightly,

Social media has keto circles, carnivore circles, vegan circles, Paleo circles, and numerous others.

When it comes to health optimization, each of us is 99.9 percent identical, but that 0.1 percent is huge and is ultimately the deciding factor on what makes us uniquely us.

Just as the maestro has to find the right balance with his baton for that night's performance, you must find the right balance with the 0.1 percent that makes you uniquely you.

The conductor knows the right grip has arrived when there's no friction and cohesion within the team and its sound. You'll know it's the right grip when there's little-to-no friction between your daily health habits and day-to-day life.

As you look to optimize and enhance your health, ask yourself this key question:

  • Where in life am I being too rigid?
  • Also, where in life am I being too sloppy?

2.Everything has a role, responsibility, and purpose to it

There are four main families of instruments: the strings, the woodwinds, the brass, and the percussion. Even the setup of an orchestra has a purpose too it.

Everything matters. You can’t create an unmistakable listening experience if a role isn’t filled or clearly defined. If the flutes were not existing or there wasn’t appropriate time given to the cellos, the performance could be flat.

In the optimal health spectrum, everything has a role, purpose, and responsibility to it. Sleep, nutrition, exercise, breathing, relationships, work, stress mitigation—all have a role.

And within these big categories are further components that can be broken down just as the string family is further broken down into the violin, the viola, the cello, and the double (string) bass.

When all systems are addressed and taken into account, optimal health can flourish. As you look to create a thriving and flourishing human system, ask yourself some key questions:

  • Do you have the right combination of roles, knowledge, skills, ability, and experience around to help you create a thriving human system?
  • Is each component of your human system addressed, playing, and operating to the best of its ability?

3.Precision is a necessity

From the layout of the orchestra to the precise information needed to perform each of their parts, precision is a necessity for a world-class performance.

Each specific instrument and member have its very own unique personal road map to focus on. Besides that, as I've learned, there are specific times as when to play (speak up), to be quiet (listen), to move quickly (allegro) and to slow down (largo).

Optimal health and living a limitless life isn’t something that happens through guesswork or by accident. Intentionality and careful consideration are necessary.

From the way you sleep to the way you speak, train, supplement and eat—precision is needed.

What inputs will you add to your life and body? Before that, what specifically does your body need to perform at its highest level?

Knowing what makes you uniquely you (i.e. your genetic code) is step one of the process.

As you look to bring more precision to your life and health, ask yourself this question:

  • Am I clear and in alignment with my health and life goals (aka am I being congruent on a day-to-day basis with what I say I want long term)?

4.Continuous learning and practicing is a must

Being apart of the orchestra requires sacrifice and commitment.

Weekly rehearsals as a team along with individual rehearsal times are part of the equation. There is no winging it or sight-reading your parts. Or slowing down after a few years of experience.

The best musicians and composers understand that mastery doesn't happen by accident nor has an end game. It’s simply a continuous progression to the next destination.

As I remind clients along our journey of working together, their health is a continuous progression with no endpoint in sight.

There's no “that's it” or “I'll just maintain what I have.” There's only “what's next” and “how good can I get.”

Continuously learning and practicing is a must because you're either moving forward or heading backward.

As you look to adopt this mentality, ask yourself:

  • What can I do to take my health and life to the next level?
  • Alternatively, what can I remove to take my health and life to the next level?
  • What’s working well and what’s not working so well right now?

5.Celebrate and give gratitude

After the last arrangement was completed, the conductor bowed. But not to hog the spotlight, he immediately turned and invited the rest of the orchestra to stand and share the spotlight. The team celebrated their accolades together along with giving thanks to each other.

Celebrating yourself and operating from a state of gratitude is a valuable tool for optimal mental, emotional, and physical health.

Regularly expressing gratitude can change the molecular structure of your brain, keep the gray matter functioning, and make you healthier and happier.

In 2008, published in the journal Cerebral Cortex, scientists began to use fMRI to study gratitude. In the study, researchers measured the brain activity of participants experiencing different emotions. They found that gratitude causes synchronized activation in multiple brain regions along with lighting up parts of the brain’s reward pathways and hypothalamus.

In short, gratitude can boost the valuable neurotransmitter serotonin while activating the brain stem to produce dopamine.

In addition to that, gratitude helps with sleep, longevity, empathy, decision making, and resiliency.

To begin to incorporate this into your life, here are some suggestions:

  • Establish some key milestones and measures of success that you'll celebrate
  • Take some time in the day to identify two to five things good in your life.

A symphony orchestra might look to see if they’re playing in harmony or if they're slightly out of tune? While you most likely aren’t conducting a symphony, your everyday life and body is its own symphony.

Is your human ecosystem playing in harmony or is it slightly out of tune?

If it’s the latter and you’re looking to create a majestic and high performing cascade of music (or at least in this case—optimal health while living the good life)—let's talk.

Send an email to julian@theartoffitnessandlife.com for a free health optimization strategy session. I don't operate in shallow waters. Therefore, expect this to be an impactful session that can range from 45min to 2 hours.

Regardless of if we decide to work together, you'll leave this call with supreme clarity and a plan to becoming superhuman.

The Difference Between the “Energy-Rich” and the “Energy-Poor”

You must determine the price that you will have to pay to achieve success, and then get busy paying that price.

— H.L. Hunt (Texas Oil Tycoon)

Thanos was my favorite character in Avengers Infinity War.

I was pulling for him (don’t “hey me”…he had a purpose and a vision which I can appreciate).

My favorite scene is after Thanos snaps his fingers. He and young Gamora are having a conversation in the realm of the Soul Stone.

Young Gamora: “Did you do it?”

Thanos: “Yes.”

Gamora: “What did it cost you?”

Thanos: “Everything.” (in a solemn state)

This scene, lasting less than a minute was the most realistic thing about the movie.

Why is that?

Because with everything in life, there’s a price to pay for our choices.

In order to collect all 6 Infinity Stones and see his vision carried out, Thanos had to make a plethora of sacrifices.

He had to kill the one he loved, Gamora (signified by the fact he received the Soul Stone for this). He lost his entire team of followers to the Avengers in battle. He received an axe to the chest (Thor should've gone for the head). 

All these sacrifices, of himself and others, is ultimately what was required to complete his mission.

While this was a movie, this concept lines up perfectly to a quote I read in a Dan Lok book a long time ago: “The rich do what is hard; that’s why their life is easy. Poor people do what’s easy; that’s whether life is hard.”

Thanos sacrificed his daughter (i.e. the hard part) for a Soul Stone and to see his utopia play out (i.e. the easy part).

John D. Rockefeller Sr. envisioned himself wealthy and knew he needed to dramatically alter his environment, mindset, and habits. Not only did he track his money meticulously (i.e. the hard part), but as a young boy, he paved the streets dressed up in a nice suit looking for work and dressing the part despite coming from an environment opposite of this (i.e. another hard part). He became America’s first billionaire living in luxury (i.e. the easy part).

Everything comes with a cost. Everything has a sacrificed attached to it, no matter which side of the spectrum you’re viewing from.

If Thanos didn’t make those sacrifices, what he ultimately wanted would’ve become the sacrifice.

How this looks from a health and energy standpoint.

“Those who are rich with energy do what is hard; that’s why their life is easy. Those who are poor with energy do what’s easy; that’s why their life is hard.”

When you plan your meals, say no to temptations, stick to your sleep routine, and exercise even when “you don’t feel like it” (i.e. the hard part), you’re rewarded with aging gracefully, energy-on-demand, and the ability to keep up with your kids among many other things (i.e. the easy part).

When you eat what you feel like eating with no strategy, can’t say no, have no boundaries, let your feelings dictate your actions (i.e. the easy part), you’re rewarded with wrinkles, low levels of energy, poor relationships, stress, and a high likelihood of illnesses (i.e. the hard part).

Everything in your life comes with an opportunity cost. When you elect to do one thing, you automatically choose not to do other things. You have to give up something to get something.

If you don’t sacrifice for what you want, what you want becomes the sacrifice.

Optimal health and energy don’t happen by accident. You must be intentional and precise with your daily actions. The default environment isn’t set up for you to win. It’s rigged to keep you average.

You don’t deserve anything “just because.” I don’t deserve anything “just because.”

We all must “earn it.”

When you gladly pay the price that other people are not willing to pay, you’ll be able to live the life that others aren’t capable of.

With that said, what are you going to do today that will move you closer to the most enhanced version of yourself?

Is it letting go of old stories? Is it cutting the cords with deflating relationships? Is it getting support and accountability?

Whatever it is, start doing it now, not tomorrow.

As Apollo Creed told Rocky, “There is no tomorrow.”

Becoming the most enhanced version of yourself and unlocking your human potential will come with sacrifices. Becoming “energy-rich” or staying “energy-poor” both require sacrifices.

Which do you want?…hopefully to be “energy-rich.”

If you don’t sacrifice for your desired levels of energy and health, your energy and health become the sacrifice.

There will be a cost to your end-goal and it’s too much of a burden for many to handle. Some just can’t see the big picture and everything that’s truly at stake—that’s why they will remain poor.

Can you see the big picture? Will you allow yourself to see everything at stake? Can you envision that what you do today, tomorrow, and this week ultimately stacks up to determine next weeks reality and beyond?

Never forget: Those who are rich with energy do what is hard; that’s why their life is easy. Those who are poor with energy do what’s easy; that’s why their life is hard.

I’m “Eating Clean” and Exercising. Why Do I Still Feel Tired All The Time? Here Are 11 Reasons Why

I'm Eating Clean and Exercising. Why Do I Still Feel Tired All The Time? Here Are 11 Reasons Why

Many would claim that we’re living in a health crisis. In actuality, we’re in an energy crisis.

I know, obesity, diabetes, and chronic illnesses, in general, are on the rise. But all of those issues ultimately come down to an energy problem.

Energy is our most valuable currency. It must be managed and prioritized above all else. When it comes to energy and optimal health, there are 7 pillars that require prioritization: mission, mindset, physiology, performance, presentation, relationships, and environment.

When you’re operating with low energy, it’s hard to stay positive, be fully present in your relationships, and make sound decisions (i.e. stop binging on the sweets). People inherently understand the importance of fatigue management. But truly optimizing your energy and health is much deeper than “clean eating” and exercising.

Often times during my initial consults with clients, one of the first questions asked is “Why do I still feel tired all the time” despite “clean eating” and exercising.

There’s a much bigger picture as to why you feel tired all the time that isn't being told.

In fact, here are 11 of the most common reasons why you feel tired all the time despite your “clean eating” and weekly exercise regimen.

1. You lack a convincing mission

The word purpose is overused, thanks to Instagram and countless memes. However, having a purpose is of critical importance. One of the key pillars in the Blue Zones is being connected with your purpose.

With that said, your mission (i.e. purpose) is the first pillar of energy I address with new clients in week one. At a basic level, your mission is essentially answering the question “why do you get up in the morning and do what you do throughout the day?”

It’s imperative to develop a mission because this serves as internal gasoline that propels you through the day when the motivational fairy isn't anywhere to be found.

Here’s how people who don’t have a mission operate:

  • Struggles to wake up and chronically hits the snooze button
  • Days feel pointless and mundane
  • “What’s all of this for?” is a constant ruminating thought
  • Inertia dominates their life
  • Life seems to just happen to them
  • Always reacting to themselves
  • Attached and clinging to who they are so they can never find who they can be
  • Argumentative about nothing
  • Ultimately don’t trust themselves which leads to them relying on society for approval
  • Envy, jealous, and bitter
  • Pessimistic
  • Consumes heavily, but is light on the production end

Here’s how people who have a mission operate:

  • Wakes up with intention and doen'’t hit the snooze button
  • Looks forward to the day (no “Monday blues”)
  • Self-discipline feels natural
  • Willing to lose themselves (their titles, stories, & etc) in order to truly find themselves
  • Delaying gratification is taken with pride
  • Life feels abundant and limitless
  • Produces much more, consumes much less
  • Welcomes change
  • Relishes the present moment even when things aren’t the way they want it
  • Welcomes the future with open arms
  • Takes ownership for everything (no dishing out excuses)
  • Extremely confident—not fake confidence that is driven by ego

The first step to course correcting and using your mission as an energy booster is to develop a personal philosophy to navigate life with.

  1. How do you want to feel and look?
  2. What’s your body fat?
  3. What are you capable of doing?
  4. What do you see in the mirror?
  5. Why are your health and energy important?
  6. What gets you up in the morning?
  7. Why are you working so hard with your job?
  8. What’s your endgame?

Be specific.

Most people (who are most likely average and will tread mediocrity for the rest of their life) will skip this stuff and jump into doing random activities and then wonder why they are tired, lethargic, “stuck in life”, and not happy with their body months later.

Don’t be average. You must be willing to do things differently.

2. You’re dehydrated more than you realize

Water is something that we take for granted and tend to overlook when it comes to our health. However, being dehydrated by even 1 percent can lead to decreases in mood and cognitive abilities. With that said, water possesses a host of responsibilities including:

  • Building your blood ( it’s the chief system used to transfer oxygen and nutrients throughout your body)
  • Maintenance of your DNA
  • Facilitating the process of your mitochondria (source of energy)
  • Helping regulate your body temperature
  • Assisting your lymphatic system
  • Maintaining proper levels of synovial fluid in your joints and discs
  • Helping your body transmit neurotransmitters throughout your body

A simple morning habit is to properly rehydrate is to drink 20 to 32 ounces of room-temperature water (throw a lemon or lime in there for extra detoxification).

A study published in the Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism found that drinking 500 ML of water (around 17 ounces) increases your metabolic rate by 30 percent. This begins to take effect in as little as 10 minutes with a maximum reached after 30-40 minutes.

Besides this morning water habit, a general baseline is to aim for a daily intake of at least half your body weight in ounces. If you’re highly active or sweat profusely, increase that amount.

3. You’re getting low-quality sleep

How is it that people can sleep for eight hours and still wake up the next morning feeling sluggish and lethargic?

A big reason is due to their sleep cycles not being properly optimized.

A typical person’s sleep cycle falls between 75-90 minutes with each one cycling through REM and non-REM sleep plus the other stages in between. Each of these stages serves a critical role in helping your body regenerate and detoxify.

With that said, a couple areas to look into is timing your sleep and wake up times to coincide with your sleep cycles. For example, instead of looking at the times you sleep, think of your sleep in terms of cycles of 90 minutes. This means your new model is 1.5 hours, 3 hours, 4.5 hours, 6 hours, 7.5 hours, and 9 hours.

I function best by getting 7.5 hours of nightly sleep and when my training is ramped up, I sleep for 9 hours. Give yourself a buffer of 20-30 minutes to fall asleep. If 6 am is the goal wake up time, you should be in bed by 10 pm and hopefully asleep by 10:30.

4. You don’t have a consistent sleep and wake up time

Fitbit started tracking users' (no names attached) sleep stages in March of 2017 for the biggest set of sleep data ever assembled and accumulated 6 billion nights of sleep. After assembling all of the data, the biggest takeaway from that study in regards to improving sleep was to consistently go to sleep around the same time.

Why is that?

Social jet lag.

Social jet lag isn’t travel related. Instead, it’s self-induced due to erratic behaviors with our sleeping patterns.

An example could be someone who goes to sleep at 11 p.m. on weeknights and wakes up at 7 a.m. But on the weekends, they stay out and don't fall asleep until 2:30 a.m. and wake up around 10 a.m.

This affects not only your body and energy levels, but also your performance at work because you're getting less sleep due to your normal rhythm and routine times for falling asleep being off.

The alarm clock is going to ring early morning regardless. One to two hours daily of lost sleep quietly leads to massive effects on your quality of life.

still tired all the time
Strategically planning your sleep times will do wonders for your energy.

5. Your circadian rhythms are off

Your circadian rhythm is one of two big drivers that govern your sleep. This natural biological process typically operates over a 24-hour cycle which is control by the Suprachiasmatic Nucleus (SCN). You can find the SCN in the middle of your brain located in the hypothalamus (for a more in-depth explanation of how sleep works—check out my sleep 101 article).

Moving on, the chief commander that controls our sleep-wake cycle is light. Light exposure plays a role in dictating the behaviors of cortisol and melatonin.

Light exposure suppresses melatonin while pressing the “on” button for cortisol. Before the technological age, when the sun went down, it was time to sleep and melatonin naturally rose while cortisol plummets. This is how our body was designed.

Now, we can artificially create a 24-hour day cycle if we want using our screens and various lighting sources. This keeps melatonin further suppressed and leads to poor sleep quality while experiencing groggy mornings.

To avoid this misalignment, keep your body on its normal biological rhythm by being mindful of your light exposure at night. It’s important to have these key hormones peaking at their designated times.

An easy way to align your circadian rhythms is to get early morning exposure to light. If at all possible, exposure to sunlight is the best option.

With sunlight, you're getting a natural full spectrum of light, help with managing your waistline, and serotonin production (which is a precursor to melatonin needed later in the day). Lastly, you’re getting the best source of Vitamin D, which benefits your mood, rate of aging, sleep, immune system, and brain, among many other important body functions.

Maintaining an optimal circadian rhythm is a huge pillar to operating with everlasting energy (free training on that here).

6. You’re more sedentary than you think

Life has never been more comfortable for 99 percent of us. We no longer have to hunt for dinner and jobs are becoming less arduous in this technological age.

Working out for 45-60 minutes three days a week and then sitting around the rest of the time isn’t doing much in the big picture. You’re barely more active than the rest of the sedentary population.

Excessive sitting leads to soreness, stiffness in your joints, back pain, and chronic headaches. All of which combine to decrease your quality of life (and a big reason why you're tired all the time).

And energy comes from moving our bodies due to piezoelectricity which is where you’re creating electrical pressure within your body. Aim for a benchmark of 10,000 daily steps. By simply walking, you’ll create more energy which will lead to cognitive boosts and regulating hormonal patterns (also helping your sleep).

Set an alarm every hour to get at least 10 minutes of activity in and schedule a daily walk for morning or evening (doing this with your partner is a perfect way to connect).

7. Your nutrition plan is deficient in crucial nutrients

It’s a no-brainer that highly processed foods along with pretending health foods will drain your energy. However, what isn’t as common is a priority on micronutrients.

In my wellness practice, I have a lot of clients who are eating relatively healthy on paper, but when we further dive into their nutrient profile, key nutrients are missing.

Being low in nutrients doesn’t just affect your energy outright, it affects things such as sleep which leads to your never-ending feedback loop of less-than-ideal decisions.

A couple of leading candidates for having low energy and experiencing poor sleep are selenium, B-vitamins, iron, magnesium, potassium, and vitamin D.

A couple of energy-rich items to add to your staple are cacao, maca, Golgi berries, hemp seeds, chia seeds, and spirulina. Other than that, fruits, vegetables, nuts, and seeds deserve a seat at the table.

tired all the time

8. You’re being a pushover

Let's face it, no one likes to be called selfish. It doesn't feel like a compliment nor an endearing trait. But, becoming selfish is great for your health, career, and personal development into a better human being.

Not being selfish and addressing your own personal wellbeing will slowly lead to a physically, mentally, emotionally, and a spiritually depleted individual who isn’t able to operate at their peak levels.

Without any boundaries created, there are plenty of holes that leechers and energy vampires can attach to and zap your energy away.

9. You’re being a perpetual victim

Playing a victim and even being allowed to participate in the role of a perpetual victim by your environment drains your energy. Also, it discreetly jettisons you on a path to mediocrity.

A perpetual victim loses their natural energy because they tell themselves that they don’t have a choice nor an option to do something differently.

Whether it's with your exercising habits, nutrition, pursuing a new business, or a multitude of other activities, there is always a choice. Often times, “I don't have a choice” is usually code for procrastination on making a tough decision that you don't want to make or go through with.

Even if you feel the situation is out of your control, there is something that will always be one-hundred percent under your control and that is the way that you must respond to the situation.

The key isn’t avoiding obstacles. The key is how you respond to those obstacles.

10. Your levels of stress are out of control

Stress is said to be the underlying root cause of 90 percent of all diseases in the world.

A big reason for these high levels of stress is due to not settling the various conflicts of our lives which is stress that's left unaddressed. And since it’s unaddressed, it will only compound while simultaneously draining your energy.

With all of this said, seven out of 10 adults in the U.S. experience stress or anxiety daily. Unfortunately, more than half of those same adults experience stress-induced sleep problems several times a week. According to the American Psychological Association, we're more stressed than ever before, which is affecting our physical, emotional, environmental, spiritual, financial, relational, and professional world.

stress — tired all the time

There is a multitude of ways to handle stress. But, here are two simplistic methods:

1. Yoga — Not only is yoga great from a flexibility and posture standpoint, but it's also beneficial from a cognitive standpoint that translates to a higher likelihood of obtaining high-quality sleep.

In fact, a national survey discovered that over 55 percent of people who practiced yoga found that it led to obtaining higher quality sleep, while 85 percent said it reduced stress.

2. Practice relaxation breathing — The specific type of breathing used here is the 4-7-8 method. There have been claims of people falling asleep within 60 seconds of using this type of breathing—though I've never personally experienced that type of effect nor met someone who has achieved that.

This type of breathing provides a benefit when it comes to relaxing from a busy and demanding day. To get started:

  • Exhale completely through your mouth while sitting in a comfortable position.
  • Close your mouth and inhale through your nose for a count of four.
  • Hold your breath for a count of seven.
  • Exhale through your mouth for a count of eight (you'll make a whoosh sound).
  • That's one complete breath. Repeat this cycle for a total of four.

11. You’re unorganized

When you aren’t organized or don’t have something planned, you have to use more brainpower which lowers your daily mental energy reserver. Research any successful person and you'll discover the importance they place on having a schedule. An organized schedule keeps you in the driver's seat when it comes to managing your life and energy.

In practical terms, you're being proactive with your life instead of reactive where you find yourself putting out random fires but never getting any meaningful work accomplished.

When it comes to managing your energy and preventing overwhelm, create a standard of performance for all areas of your life.

Due to instilling a standard of performance, Bill Walsh led the San Francisco 49ers to multiple Super Bowls during his tenure. Walsh, in his book, ‘The Score Takes Care of Itself: My Philosophy of Leadership', describes a standard of performance as “A way of doing things, a leadership philosophy, that has as much to do with core values, principles and ideals as with blocking, tackling and passing; more to do with the mental than with the physical.”

For example, adopting a standard with your eating habits eliminates the guesswork while creating systems, strategies, and structure. One key area to focus on is the delivery of your food throughout the workweek.

You’re most likely busy which means you have less time to cook meals or sit in traffic and food lines to get food.

A powerful strategy is to outsource your nutrition just as a business outsources tasks so they can better allocate their mental bandwidth to other tasks. Using a meal delivery service is a powerful tool because you know exactly what you’re putting into your body. More importantly, you’re saving time which can then be allocated toward growth revenue strategies and key relationships in your life.

If you don’t want to do this, then create a standardized meal planning system. I know exactly what I’m eating each day because I have my morning energy shake planned along with my eating templates for lunch and dinner.

When it comes to creating everlasting energy, success lies in the attention to details.

If you would like help on creating a predictable system for everlasting energy and optimal health, then apply for a high-performance health strategy session where you'll talk with me for 60 minutes. You’ll leave with more clarity and know the exact steps you need to make this a reality. Apply here.