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Bobby Brown
Living Life MyoHealth Strong
Living Life MyoHealth Strong


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We lose muscle mass and strength as we get older.

Building lean muscle mass becomes progressively harder and losing muscle becomes far easier as we age.

So what is the answer?

The right balance and ratio of essential amino acids clinically proven to reverse and prevent muscle loss.

The patented formulation found in MyoHealth has been proven to be more effective at stimulating new muscle growth than:

•whey protein

•hormonal/testosterone therapy

•pharmacological therapy

•nutritional therapy

Get the benefits of NASA research

Developed over 20 years, $20 million in research funding and based on findings from NASA, National Institutes of Health (NIH) as well as 24 clinical trials, MyoHealth is the first and only product line to feature a unique, highly effective formulation of a US-patented, essential amino acid complex blend.

Take the MyoHealth 30-day strength challenge

Begin by buying one bottle of MyoHealth. When you do, we’ll send you a second bottle—FREE!

Special Promo Code: TRYMYO (copy and paste this code to the page below to receive your two for 1 offer. Enter Code Where It States "Enter Offer Code" Upper Right Corner of Page Link Below!

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Diabetes is a disease in which the body does not produce or properly use insulin, a hormone responsible for converting carbohydrates into energy. Currently 7.8 percent of the American population is diabetic.

Type 1 diabetes or insulin-dependent diabetes typically affects younger individuals of normal weight and even those who are underweight. The body fails to produce insulin, required to fuel cells with glucose so they may produce work. Glucose remains in the bloodstream, resulting in hyperglycemia (high levels of blood sugar). Adversely, type 1 diabetics must control their insulin levels before, during, and after exercise to ensure they don’t suffer from hypoglycemia (low levels of blood sugar).

Type 2 diabetes or adult-onset diabetes results when cells are resistant to insulin, resulting in hyperglycemia (high levels of blood sugar). Type 2 diabetes is associated with obesity, affecting 90-95 percent of diabetics.

Hypoglycemia (low blood sugar)
Pale skin color
Sudden moodiness or behavior changes, such as crying for no apparent reason
Clumsy or jerky movements
Difficulty paying attention, or confusion
Tingling sensations around the mouth

Some form of sugar
3 glucose tablets
5-6 pieces of hard candy
½ cup fruit juice

Shortness of breath
Breath that smells fruity
Nausea and vomiting
A very dry mouth

Consult your doctor first. Usually you can treat high blood sugar with exercise and better eating habits.

Impact of exercise

May prevent diabetes by controlling weight
Controls blood glucose
Improves tissue sensitivity
Improves glucose tolerance
Reduces insulin requirements

Exercise specifications

Low-impact activities such as cycling, treadmill walking, or low-impact step aerobics.

Exercise 4-7 days/week.

20-60 minute exercise sessions.

Keep exercise intensity at 50-90% of max heart rate (easy to very hard)
allowing for adjustment (40-70% of max heart rate) if needed.

1-3 sets of 10-20 repetitions 2-3 days/week when resistance training.

Be sure to use appropriate and comfortable footwear.

Keep a snack (such as a bar or something rich in carbohydrate) available during exercise to avoid hypoglycemia.

Nutrition & Supplementation

A diet rich in fiber, vitamins and minerals will help regulate blood sugar. As always, eat your vegetables and be sure to choose healthy fats in your diet.

Omega-3 fatty acids – Fatty acids help process insulin, preventing insulin resistance.

Sources: Salmon, mackerel, walnuts, flaxseed, canola oil.

Fiber – Helps keep blood sugar low by slowing the conversion of carbohydrates to glucose.

Sources: Whole grains, bran products, oatmeal, fruits and vegetables.
Vitamin C – Helps control blood sugar levels, lowers blood cholesterol, and improves circulation. Since it’s an antioxidant, it helps protect from the side effects of high blood sugar.

Sources: Sweet red peppers, sweet potatoes, broccoli, strawberries, and citrus fruits.

Biotin (B-Vitamin) – Aids in fat and carbohydrate digestion and lowers blood sugar.

Sources: Peanut butter, liver, eggs, cereals, nuts, and legumes.

Chromium – Helps lower blood sugar by moving glucose out of the bloodstream and into cells. Also reduces the negative effects of blood sugar.
Sources: Dairy products, fish and seafood, liver, mushrooms, whole grains, fruits, nuts, unpeeled potatoes and apples, black pepper.

Magnesium and Potassium – Helps maintain glucose tolerance level.

Sources: Magnesium: Halibut, nuts (almonds, cashews), soybeans, spinach, oatmeal. Potassium: Bananas, potatoes (with skin), prunes, raisins, lima beans.

Zinc – Essential for normal insulin production.

Sources: Meats and seafood (oysters, beef, crab, pork, chicken), fortified cereal.

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Heart disease is the leading cause of death in the U.S. It is a broad classification encompassing several more specific heart conditions.

Coronary Heart Disease (CHD) is the most common type of heart condition, caused by excess buildup of fats in the coronary arteries. Blood supply to the heart is reduced or even fully blocked, causing it to weaken over time and function improperly.

A heart attack may occur due to poor blood circulation, damaging the heart and even stopping it from beating.


Pain or discomfort in the jaw, neck, or back.

Feeling weak, light-headed, or faint.

Chest pain or discomfort.

Pain or discomfort in the arms or shoulder.

Shortness of breath.

If you think you or someone you know is having a heart attack, call 9-1-1 immediately.

A stroke occurs either when blood supply to part of the brain is blocked or when a blood vessel in the brain bursts. Resulting brain damage may lead to paralysis, speech and emotional problems, and death.

Sudden numbness or weakness of the face, arms, or legs.

Sudden confusion or trouble speaking or understanding others.
Sudden trouble seeing in one or both eyes.

Sudden trouble walking, dizziness, or loss of balance or coordination

Sudden severe headache with no known cause.

Symptoms may appear suddenly and often more than one at a time.

If you think you or someone you know is having a stroke, call 9-1-1 immediately.

Impact of exercise

Only aerobic exercise can condition the cardiovascular system.
Increases efficiency of the heart.
Helps keep cardiovascular pathways clear.
Reduces LDL (bad) and total cholesterol.
Increases HDL (good) cholesterol.

Exercise specifications

Stationary cycling, treadmill walking, or rowing are acceptable cardiovascular activities.

Exercise at least 3 days/week.

Sessions should include a 5-10 minute warm-up, 20-40 minutes of exercise, and a 5-10 minute cool-down.

Keep exercise intensity at 40-85% of max heart rate reserve (easy to moderate pace).

1-3 sets of 10-20 repetitions 2-3 days/week when resistance training.

Focus on quickly lifting the weight and slowly returning it to starting position.
Avoid heavy lifting and ensure normal breathing at all times.

Do not overgrip weights or clench fists.

Perform exercises in a standing or seated position.

Progress slowly.

Nutrition & Supplementation

At least five servings of vegetables and three servings of fruit daily will ensure your heart remains healthy. Be sure to consume plenty of fiber and unsaturated fats from fish and oils as well.

Omega-3 fatty acids – Keeps your blood moving and your LDL (bad) cholesterol down.

Sources: Fish such as tuna, salmon, mackerel, flaxseed, and certain oils.

Fiber – Studies show increased fiber intake decreases your chance of a heart attack. Aim for 30 grams daily.

Sources: Whole grain products such as bread and cereals, barely, fruits and vegetables.

Vitamin A – 15-20 milligrams daily drops your heart attack risk by 22 percent.
Sources: Brightly colored plan foods such as apricots, carrots, pumpkins, and sweet potatoes.

Vitamin C – Strengthens blood vessels, thins blood, and raises HDL (good) cholesterol.

Sources: Strawberries, peaches, citrus fruits, and cantaloupe.

Vitamin E – Prevents blood clots caused by the buildup of plaque.

Sources: Sunflower seeds, canola oil, wheat germ, and nuts (especially walnuts).

Flavonoids – Significantly reduce heart disease risk, keep arteries free of plaque buildup, slashes cholesterol.

Sources: Teas (such as black and green), fruits and vegetables (especially garlic and onions).

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Arthritis is an inflammatory condition affecting joints in the body. An estimated 46 million adults have been diagnosed with some form of arthritis.

Osteoarthritis, also known as degenerative joint disease, ostoarthrosis, hypertrophic arthritis, or degenerative arthritis is caused by degeneration of cartilage in joints. Without cartilage, bones wear on the surface, causing pain at the joint. Commonly affected joints include the hands, knees, hips, and spine.


Joint soreness after periods of overuse or inactivity.

Stiffness after periods of rest that goes away quickly when activity resumes.
Morning stiffness, which usually lasts no more than 30 minutes.

Pain caused by the weakening of muscles surrounding the joint due to inactivity.

Joint pain is usually less in the morning and worse in the evening after a day’s activity.

Deterioration of coordination, posture and walking due to pain and stiffness.

Rheumatoid Arthritis is a chronic disease with no known cause or cure. The body’s immune system mistakenly attacks its own joints, causing an inflammatory response. It commonly begins in smaller joints such as the fingers, hands, or wrists, and usually has a symmetrical effect on both joints (if one hand or finger hurts, so will the other).



Stiffness, particularly in the morning and when sitting for long periods of time. Typically, the longer the morning stiffness lasts, the more active your disease is.


Flu-like symptoms, including a low-grade fever.

Pain associated with prolonged sitting.

The occurrence of flares of disease activity followed by remission or disease inactivity.

Rheumatoid nodules, or lumps of tissue under the skin, appear in about one-fifth of people with RA. Typically found on the elbows, they can indicate more severe disease activity.

Muscle pain.

Loss of appetite, depression, weight loss, anemia, cold and/or sweaty hands and feet.

Involvement of the glands around the eyes and mouth, causing decreased production of tears and saliva (Sjögren’s syndrome).

Impact of exercise
Maintain muscle strength around affected joints.
Decreases bone loss.
May help control joint swelling and pain.
Lubricates cartilage of joint, reducing stiffness and pain.
Promotes weight loss, reducing pressure on joints.

Exercise specifications
No high-impact activities such as running or jogging.
Bicycling, rower, treadmill walking, elliptical trainer and swimming are acceptable.
Water aerobics are recommended because of decreased pressure on joints.
Avoid heavy lifting and high repetitions.
Moderate intensity aerobic exercise (60-80% max heart rate, or a “fairly easy” to “hard” pace).
Modified exercises for the affected joints.
Do not exercise a joint if it’s inflamed.

Nutrition & Supplementation

A diet rich in fruits, vegetables, and healthy fats in nuts and oil contain many nutrients beneficial to managing arthritis.

B vitamins including folic acid – Found to ease pain and tenderness in individuals with arthritis in their hands.

Sources: Liver, beans, greens.

Vitamin C – An antioxidant that fights inflammation and repairs cartilage.

Sources: Colorful fruits and vegetables, such as oranges or peppers.

Vitamin D – May protect cartilage in your joints.

Sources: Sunlight, fortified dairy foods, seafood, eggs.

Vitamin E – Human and clinical trials show this vitamin reduces pain.

Sources: Nuts (almonds, peanuts, hazelnuts), green vegetables.

Boron – Human studies have been conducted showing even a minor dose of boron can reverse symptoms of osteoarthritis.

Sources: Raisins, nuts (almonds, hazelnuts), dried apricots, avocados.

Ginger – Three quarters of osteoarthritis sufferers reported significant relief of aches, pain, and swelling when they were given 5 grams of ginger daily. The more they ate, the better they felt.

Glucosamine – Produced naturally by the body, glucosamine plays a major role in the production of cartilage. Research shows additional glucosamine may ease pain and preserve joints. It may be a few months before you notice the results. Talk to your doctor before you supplement with glucosamine.

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Your body is so efficient at many processes, but needs water to do most of them. One of the greatest ways we lose fluid from our bodies is through sweat. Our bodies try to cool themselves by dissipating heat during exercise in warm or hot weather in the form of sweat. This causes changes in the amount of water and electrolytes a person has and can affect athletic performance and health.

To maintain optimal fluid balance, you need to replenish the fluid losses. The rate of fluid loss during exercise is affected by duration, intensity, temperature, wind, humidity and how much or types of clothing you are wearing. Between different sports the difference in losses can be significant, as well as the differences between people with varying fitness levels. Due to this fact, there are not specific guidelines for fluid replacement.

As your muscles become more active, metabolic heat is transferred from the muscles to the blood and then to the body's core. This causes physiological adjustments that transfer heat from the core to the skin to be released and cool the body. When the weather is colder, or less humid, the amount of sweat your body loses is small in comparison to when there is a higher heat stress. If sweat is not able to evaporate from the body and drips, your body is signaling that a higher sweat rate is needed to achieve the necessary evaporative cooling. Increased air motion (wind) can assist the evaporation and minimize the amount of sweat being dripped.

When you live in a higher temperature area your body acclimatizes to the weather and you are able to achieve higher and more sustained sweating. If the area is humid, causing wet skin, or if your body is dehydrated, your sweating rate is curbed. How much electrolyte loss occurs is dependent on the concentration of electrolytes in the sweat and how much fluid your body is expelling. If you are dehydrated, your body can cause the concentration of sodium and chloride loss to increase, but your body is not better able to reabsorb these electrolytes. As you acclimate to temperatures, your body is better able to reabsorb chloride and sodium, and generally reduces the sodium concentrations in sweat.

If you are an athlete training or heavily exercising, you may want to monitor your body's weight changes during exercise to calculate how much fluid you are losing. From there, you can determine how much fluid you need to replenish your body. Weigh yourself naked early in the morning and after urination to determine your baseline, and then after a specific time of exercise. Subtract your body weight after your workout from your pre-workout weight, and subtract any urinary loss. If you drank beverages during your workout, this also needs to be added in.

Physiologic stress increases when you are dehydrated. You measure physiologic stress by core temperature, heart rate and perceived exertion. The more water you lose, the more physiologic strain is experienced by your body. This impairs both mental and aerobic performance. Your aerobic performance decreases when you're dehydrated because of the increase in your cardiovascular strain, core temperature, need for glycogen, and changes in your metabolic functions. This affects your ability to concentrate, do skilled tasks or strategically plan. You become at risk of heat exhaustion and/or heat stroke, skeletal muscle cramps, or in some long endurance events, hyponatremia.

Fluid Replacement

Prior to exercise, hydrate so that you start physical activities with normal hydration and electrolyte levels. Normal hydration is achieved when there has been adequate time since last exercise session and enough beverages consumed. Consuming liquids hours before you start exercising ensures that your urine output and body functions have returned to normal.

During exercise, monitor how you feel. If you are exercising at a high intensity for long periods of time, monitor weight changes. Consuming drinks that contain electrolytes and carbohydrates can be beneficial for some activities, dependent on the intensity and duration. Sodium in these beverages works to stimulate your thirst, carbohydrates for energy and general electrolyte replenishment.

After exercise, make sure to replace fluid and electrolyte losses by consuming regular meals and beverages over the next 24 hours. If you plan to exercise again sooner than that and feel significantly dehydrated, more focus will be needed to achieve rehydration. Drink 1.5 liters of fluid for every kilogram lost or 24 ounces for each pound. This rate of 150% of sweat losses is required because of the additional urine output that will occur from increased intake.

Some people find it hard to drink enough water to meet their needs. Beverages that are flavored, cooled and containing sodium may enhance the voluntary intake. Another trick is to fill up liter bottles (like soda pop bottles) with your daily fluid needs every morning and put them in your refrigerator, so you can visually see how much you need to consume and easily track. Dehydration can have serious side effects, so always work hard to make sure you are consuming enough fluids.

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There’s no point striving for more if you’re never grateful for all you DO have. What is the point of gaining more THINGS, possessions, money – if you never ENJOY it. Being grateful doesn’t mean you have to SETTLE. Growth is a must for all humans to be happy. Be grateful for all you have and NEVER SETTLE for less than you can be.

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There are dreamers who wish they could write a book. There are dreamers who wish they could do the very thing I’m doing right now. There are dreamers who spend their whole life wishing that if only I could become this or that, I will become happy.

LIVE your dream. When you live your dream,you don’t go looking for happiness,happiness will come looking for you. When you LIVE your dream you don’t go looking for others approval. Others will come looking for you.
When you LIVE your dream and die, your dream will LIVE after you.

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There’s a saying:
It’s good to be a DREAMER
But it’s better to be a PLANNER AND A WORKER!

A dreamer will always dream!
RESULTS don’t come from dreams!


I AM A RISK TAKER and I KNOW that the only real FAILURE in life could be NOT LIVING MY DREAM!




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Get Up and Keep Moving With MyoHealth

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The Superfruit of the prickly pear (nopal) cactus, contains a powerful class of nutrients called Betalains.

What are Betalains?

Betalains are plant-based compounds that have antioxidant properties and give the prickly pear fruit its distinctive bright red color.

The prickly pear cactus of the Sonoran Desert contains a high concentration of protein-bound Betalains. This is because the Sonoran Desert is the most extreme desert in the world and this plant needs Betalains to survive in the intense environment.

How about you? Are you exposed to toxins from outside and inside your body? Perhaps Betalains—these nutrients from the Sonoran Desert—can help you experience greater wellness.

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