Maverick Winter Camp

This past weekend the elite group of athletes that together make up the Maverick Multisport all came into Louisville, where the team is based out of, to meet some of the sponsors, gather up some of our equipment, and officially meet each other.  Unfortunately, one of the females on the team, Amber Ferreira, got stranded in New Hampshire due to weather and will make the trip later this month.  The rest of the team made it to Louisville at some point on either Thursday or Friday.  I was able to host Clay Emge and his fiance, Kimberly, for the weekend.  The rest of the team stayed outside of town at the team manager, Chris Hutchens, house.

The weekend ran a tight schedule.  We had a lot to do and not a whole lot of time to do it.  But, we figured out how to cram all this into one weekend with a little bit of planning and multitasking (both of which are key to being a busy athlete with a real job).  Morning started with a group swim with one of our partners, The Lakeside Seahawks.  They let us swim with them whenever we are in town and able to make practice.  We had to leave early to make it to the team shop, VO2 Multisport to start getting fit on new Argon E-118 bikes.  Peter Reid, one of the fit guru’s at VO2 sacrificed his whole morning and afternoon to get us set up on our bikes.  He got everyone dialed in on their new rides equipped with SRAM components, Rotor Cranks with Q-rings, Cobb Saddles, and Enve wheels.  These bikes are going to be blazing fast this year!

Thanks to Peter Reid and VO2 Multisport, our Argon E-118 bikes are ready to roll!

Clay Emge gets fit by Peter Reid.

While all that was going on, companies like Primal Sports Mud, Infinit Nutrition,  and TYR all talked to us about how to best use their product.  Infinit is revamping their website and wanted to get some videos of us answering some basic questions about our start in the sport, our diets, race day nutrition, etc.

The Crew from Infinit came in from Cincinnati to talk to us about their product and why they are so awesome!

Jeff with Primal Sports mud explained why his product can help with our recovery.

Mike, from TYR, talked to us about the wetsuits and speed suits we will be using this year.

Molly Rhoohi being interviewed by Mike, the CEO of Infinit Nutrition.

Q’doba, another one of our partners, donated some food to us for lunch.  We had several hungry people there, and they even supplied enough for athletes’ significant others to drop by and grab some lunch too.

A gathering like this wouldn’t be complete without a little bit of a photo shoot.  Matt and Pat Photography took photos of us in our new kits printed by Champion System.  We also models other clothing, such as Swiftwick socks, 110% Play Hard compression, Smith Optics, and our TYR wetsuits and swim skins.  After that was over we made the trek out to the country to find a horse farm to get some outdoor photos taken for the website.  After all, you can’t visit Kentucky and not see a horse.  It was cold outside, but the team managed to strip down to our race kits and pose with our bikes all built up with some horses in the background.


We had about an hour of down time before we went to our team’s Chiropractor, massage, and sport rehab facility called Occupational Kinetics. They had a meet-and-greet with some snacks for anyone that wanted to show up.  I am excited to get into their facility again this year and work with Dr. Bee, Mike Rowles, and Erin this year to keep me injury free and on top of my game.

And if Mexican for lunch wasn’t enough, we went to a local Mexican joint in Crestwood for dinner.  Who doesn’t like Mexican food??

I know I had a great time meeting my teammates Molly Rhoohi, Clay Emge, and Matt Hanson.  Amber will be coming in town in a couple weeks to get her bike, and I’ll have a chance to meet her then too.

Maverick Multisport is going to have a great 2014, thanks to all our sponsors!  We are all blessed to have you on board.


Pure fit – Increase your functional strength

I’ve been going to Pure Fit for just over a year now.   Pure Fit is a boot camp style gym that focuses on building lean muscle, decreasing body fat percentage, and increasing/improving functional strength.  One of the key things they focus on during the classes is doing two or more movements within each exercise to create muscle confusion, increase coordination, and see results faster.  The other thing I like about going to these boot camp sessions is that I never know what I’m going to be doing.  It’s very different all the time.  I don’t need to plan anything… just showing up is the key and doing the work.

Here are some of the things that I’ve noticed since starting to go to Pure Fit in November of 2012:

1.  My swim times starting getting faster.  – I think some of this had to do with increasing my upper body strength.  But I think the majority of it came from improving my core strength.  Swimming is probably about 70% technique and 30% aerobic fitness.  With a stronger core, I’m able to maintain a better body position in the water and get a better “grip” (or catch) on the water and move myself through the water more efficiently.

2.  No more back pain.  –  By the time that heavy Ironman training would roll around every year prior to Pure Fit, my lower back would be really tight from riding in the areobars all the time and frequent running.  This year, none of that happened.  Again, I believe that it was all the functional strength exercises that helped improve my posture and core strength.  I could ride bent over in the areobars much easier, longer, and with no pain afterwards.

3.  No more nagging injuries. – This one coincides a little with the back pain, but I believe that since I started going to Pure Fit, my risk for injury has significantly decreased.  My smaller, accessory muscles are stronger and help with stability.  So when that time comes when I could have rolled my ankle, tripped and fell, or needed a quick reaction on the bike to keep the rubber on the road, I 100% believe that Pure Fit helped with that.


So, many of us are in the off season now and maybe just starting to pick up the aerobic training again.  For those of you in the Louisville area, I would highly recommend getting started in a strength conditioning program to help you achieve the goals for the 2014 season.  I saw dramatic improvement from my 2012 season to the 2013 season.

Pure Fit will also do “challenges” from time to time that you can sign up for.  I believe most of them last for about 8 weeks.  During this challenge they give you a certain metric (say, body fat for example) to measure and compare from the beginning to the end of the workout.  They will take time with you to help you figure out the nutrition aspect of reaching those goals too.

A typical schedule for boot camps are listed here.

Come check out Pure Fit at any of those time time listed in the link.  I can guarantee two things:  It will be tough, but fun.  And, you will see results!



Ironman Louisville Race Report 2013

From about two weeks out from this race, when my taper started, I had good vibes about the Ironman in my hometown of Louisville.  In the past, I put a lot of pressure on myself to perform well (extra well) while racing in my hometown.  Instead of focusing on that, I focused on the advantages I had by racing in my hometown, such as knowing all the rough patches on the bike, having the extra crowd support, and being familiar with the all the places to park downtown on race morning.

My morning started at 4:20.  I basically just grabbed all my morning bags and headed downtown.  I picked up my fiance on the way.  It was a good thing to have her their in the morning to help with keeping the nervous energy down and helping carry a few things to and from transition.  We walked down to the swim start and waited from the long day to start.

Fortunately, the pros are able to get into the water and swim for about 10 minutes before the race.  The sun was just coming up over the horizon.  The water temperature was perfect – about 80 degrees.  I looked around for some guys that I wanted to stay right behind on the swim.  I knew I had to stay on their feet, especially with the first 1/3 of the swim being up stream.  The gun went off and the group was off to begin the 140.6 mile journey.  I stayed in the group until the swim started to turn a little once getting passed towhead island.  By the time we turned down stream, I managed to be dropped from the group.  I did my best to maintain a good body position in the water and get a strong catch.  I could tell at times my form was falling apart, but when I made the switch back to swimming properly, I could feel myself speed up and wasting less energy.  In a long day, such as Ironman, wasting energy is the last thing anyone wants to do.  I exited the swim about 2 minutes behind the leader in a time of 50:48.  This is my fastest swim time ever in an Ironman.





The bike started out cooler than previous years.  I approached the bike this year differently than previous years.  I broke it up into 15-minute increments.  I alternated salt tabs and some NAPALM every 15 minutes.  It was a great strategy.  It broke up the bike ride in my mind to short, incremental steps.  I was able to stay on my plan until about the 4th hour when it started getting warmer and my energy was starting to wan.  For the first 4 hours of the bike, I had a normalized power of about 265 to 270 watts.  This was about 10 watts higher than I wanted to do.  Between that, and a couple other mistakes I made on the second loop through Lagrange, I believe the last hour of my bike suffered a little.  However, I did manage to hold a normalized power within my overall goal for the race.  During the last 50 meters of the bike, there is a small lip from the road to the sidewalk we have to go over.  I hit it too fast and ended up getting a flat on the back wheel.  I rolled it in and dismounted the bike.  My legs felt like jell-o… running to the men’s changing tent was a bit of a challenge.




The run is something that I always tell people to not think about as a 26.2 mile run.  However, when exiting the tent, that was the only thing I could think about.  I refocused my thoughts to finding a nice rhythm and keeping the turn over high.  I also needed to keep my body cool.  I stuffed ice in every place I could.  On the way to the first turn-around, I felt as if I couldn’t keep the pace without the legs giving out by half way through the race.  I knew I could hold a slower pace and probably be able to hold it the entire run.  So that’s what I did.  I believe the mistakes I made on the bike made my run suffer.  At this time, I was in sitting in 7th place.  One thing I was told by one of my homestays this year was to never give up because you never know what is going to happen to the people in front of you.  I kept hoping the people in 5th and 6th (who were running together) would crack and slow down.  I made it to the next turn around and could tell I was gaining ground.  Keep plugging away.  I ended up passing 6th place around mile 18 or 19.  Could I make it to 5th?  I didn’t know.  Ryan Bates looked strong as he was heading back for the last 10K of the race.  I gave everything I had left, but didn’t quite make it.




The finish line was the greatest thing I had seen all day.  It was also a dream come true.  I managed to finish in the money at my hometown race.  I couldn’t have been happier today with all my friends and family out there supporting me.  Not to mention that my fiance was able to be down there the entire time I was, bouncing around the course all day being so supportive.  The next pictures really captures the day:




After my first wheel chair ride to the medical tent and a night of tossing and turning from being so sore, I was able to end the weekend with being up front with the rest of the fast guys from the week.



Again, I need to thank all my sponsors, my friends, and family and family to be that were all very supportive.  I also want to thank all those that were praying for me throughout the long day.  God has blessed me!


Ironman Louisville 2013 Prerace

A week ago I was in Florida living the life of a professional athlete that has “arrived” (with no thoughts of working at the hospital being the biggest difference).  I was surrounded by salt water, lots of open roads, and some really fun people.  I haven’t had a real vacation in over a year.  But it wasn’t until after the race was over that I was able to enjoy myself in Oregon.  This time, the stress levels were non-existent.  My only worry was how big the waves would be in the ocean the next day.  As my vacation was nearing an end, I realized how close Ironman Louisville was and a few nervous chills went down my spine.

Racing in my hometown always brings a bittersweet feeling.  I love not having to travel, being able to eat food that I have in my house and from my garden, sleeping in my own bed, and not having to deal with unfamiliar location.  I love the energy that friends – both on and off the race course – give off during the race.  It’s also a bit nerve wrecking because of all the friends that are on and off the race course.

I know that people track me when I’m out of town racing, but, to me, it’s much different when they are in person.  Whenever I start thinking that way, I need to convince myself that I’m not racing for anyone else.  I’m out there to have fun, enjoy myself, and race in a manner that brings glory to God.  But it’s not just the race that matters, but all of the activities leading up to the race.

So far, I’ve had the honor to speak a youth group meeting at St. Patrick’s Catholic Church in Louisville.  I spent some time making a coorelation of figuring out what people’s goals were in life, the sacrifices needed to get there, and how (often times) we need help to achieve that goal.  I made a spiritual connection of how people try to reach Heaven on their own, but will always fall short.  It’s not until they reach out for help (Jesus) that they will make it to Heaven.  I then spent some time talking about how to intregrate faith into their daily lives as they chase after their goals.  I thought it went well, and was pleased to even get some crowd participation from the youth.

Wednesday, I’ll be talking in an informal Q & A with last year’s IM Louisville winner, Patrick Evoe, at the Presbeteryian Center downtown.  We did this last year and was very successful.  And on Friday, I’ll be in my first pro panel hosted my Ironman.  I doubt that anyone outside of Louisville will know who I am, so I don’t expect to be asked very many questions, but it’s a step in the right direction.  I’m very excited about these opportunities.  But nothing is more excited than trying to redeem myself from last year.

Last year, I got sick about three days before the race, and, as a result, my race suffered significantly.  Thanks to support from sponsors and my new coach I’ve been with since mid-February (Brian Grasky), I’m feeling very confident going into this race.  I’m not overly exhausted going into the event, have had positive thoughts, and have had played portions of the race in my head over and over again.

My goals for the race are to place top 5 (even though I’ll take 6th because it pays out  to 6th).  However, I know that goal is very dependant on who shows up.  So I’ve got time goals in mind as well.

Swim – depending on the current in the Ohio River, the swim times could vary.  I would be happy with anything from a 53 to 55 minute swim

Bike – I want to hold about 250 watts on the bike.  This should put me around 4:50-4:55 bike split.

Run – break 3 hours on the marathon (anything less that a 6:50 pace).

With some wiggle room, if everything goes well, I’d like to be between 9 and 9:15 on race day.

Now with my two work days behind me for the week, I have nothing in the way of me and crossing that finishline, except 140.6 miles.

Cya at the starting line…


Progressive Endurance Helps Tri4Okipe

A couple weeks ago, a old high school friend of mine, Daniel Roberts, contacted me about helping him and another friend of his, Randy Lash, train for their first triathlon.  I knew that both of these guys were dedicated athletes and were willing to put in the work.  So I jumped at the opportunity.

The opportunity to volunteer my time to help raise money for an orphanage, Okipe.

Randy’s dad gave the Daniel and Randy a challenge.  Place at least in the top 10 at the Cane Creek Sprint Triathlon and he will donate a specific amount of money depending on where they place within the top 10.  They both took Randy’s dad up on the challenge and have set their goals high to raise as much money as possible for the orphanage.

They have a facebook page to give people updates on their training, the orphanage, and various other things as well.  Be sure to “like” the page and spread the word about this endeavor.

You can also donate to the cause by clicking here.




Derby Festival Marathon Race Report

One week before the Kentucky Derby, a lesser known race with less bets (if any) is run.  This race attracts about 17,000 athletes between the mini and full marathon.  The mini is more popular than the full, but the full marathon still had about 3,000 athletes.  This was my first stand alone marathon since 2011.  My time for that race was about 2:56 2 years ago.  I knew that I could run faster than that and had a goal of getting below 2:40 for this race.  That being said, I had a hard training week leading up to saturday with only a two day taper.  I had a 4 hour bike ride on wednesday and a 1 hour swim as my last hard day of training, so that weighed on my mind on  race morning.  The other thing that weighed on my leading up to the race was the fact that Derby Marathon is a big local race.  Racing in my hometown is bittersweet.  I love it for the energy that I draw can draw upon from people on the race course or lining the streets that cheer specifically for me as I go by (I must say the Louisville Landsharks is a great club to be involved with) during the race.  I also get more nervous for local races because  I know lots of people will be there that I know.  When I go somewhere far away for a race, I can blend in and be just another athlete.  I tried not to let the nervous energy about racing at home get to me, and just focus on completing the race and hitting my goal.

Race day started with a 5:30 wake up call.  I threw on my race kit provided my TYR and Maverick Multisport, some Swiftwick socks, my Newton MV2’s provided by Ken Combs Running Store in Louisville, and some racing glasses to illuminate the cloudy day provided by Smith Optics.  I also made sure to grab the all important race day nutrition:  Inifinit‘s NAPALM and some salt tabs.  I grabbed a throw away bottle to use before the race to sip on some water to get hydrated after sleeping all night.  I couldn’t find an old water bottle or a bottled water in the house, so I found an empty peanut container and used that for my water bottle.

I wasn’t able to get into the elite start corral since I hadn’t run a marathon recently enough to qualify for that start corral, but I did find my way to the front of the next corral.  At the start of the race, I was about the 5th row back of people (if there is such thing as a row of people when lining up for a race), and quickly found myself in the mix at the front after the gun went off.

This was the first time I ran the new course since they changed it to a loop course in 2011.  Instead of starting out in Iroquois Park with a ton of hills, marathoners would tackle the hills in Iroquois miles 11.5 through 14.5.  During that 3 mile loop around the park, we had about 525 feet of climbing.  I purposely back off down the effort going through the section so I wouldn’t burn out my legs with still having over 10 miles to go once getting out.

I exited the park and hit the 16th mile marker still feeling really good, averaging about 5:50-ish per mile and decided to try to hold on to the pace or even pick it up a little bit since we had a gradual down hill as we headed back towards downtown for about another 5 miles.  I averaged 6 minute miles for the next 5 miles, took a right hand turn to hit some more hills before the last three miles that were mostly down hill or flat to the finish line.  Those hills really took a toll on me.  My pace dropped significantly to 7 minute’s per mile (ouch)!  However, I was able to hang on to that pace as my thighs started rejecting any more forward motion.  I crossed the finish line in 8th place with a 2:39.

I’m very pleased that I was able to hit my goals during this race.  However, I would have liked to been able to hold something closer to a 6:30 for the final 4 miles.  I knew I would slow down at the end of the race, but if I could have knocked off :30/mile for the last 4 miles, I could have ran a 2:37.  Two minutes wouldn’t have changed my overall place in the race, but in my mind is significantly more impressive.  Maybe next year!

After the race, one my local sponsors, Q’doba Mexican Grill, invited me to a soft opening of their new Fern Creek location.  It was a perfect post race treat.  I was able to bring my parents and my girlfriend (who ran the mini-marathon) there and enjoy some good mexican food before heading to the Louisville Science Museum for some entertainment in the afternoon.

Thanks to all my sponsors for making this possible.  And to my family and friends for all the encouragement. And of course I couldn’t do it without the health and ability graciously given to me by God.  Next up, Ironman Texas.

Cya at the starting line…


FCA Camp in Tucson Arizona

This past weekend I spent it in Tucson with my first FCA Endurance camp.  I think it was the 8th year for this event, and the 3rd time it has been in Tucson.  I really didn’t know what to expect with the camp.  But the one thing I really wanted to do was meet and network with more like-minded people.  I also was really wanting to have a time before my first race in Panama to really relax, and not have the pressure of work, domestic things to get done before the race, and spend time with friends from Louisville (Larry Gough and Ryan Althaus).

The weather has been anything but expected since we got here.  Due to that, FCA changed their schedule around so those of us that wanted to bike up Mt. Lemmon could do it.  Unfortunately for me, my bike was in shambles when I got to Tucson.  My headset was missing out of my bike box, I found out my wheels weren’t glued, and my fuel box was removed from my frame.  Long story short, a local bike shop over-nighted the headset I needed, since the Scott Plasma Premium uses a different size than other bikes, and I glued my wheels.  However, none of it was ready to go in time to ride up Mt. Lemmon with the group.  After the breakout sessions that I attended, the group went out riding and I stuck around the hotel trying to patiently wait for my bike to get fixed… emphasis on “trying.”  I walked to the pool down the road to get a swim in while waiting, but it was a seasonal pool and was closed.  So I continued to chill at the hotel where the FCA camp was being held.  I eventually just walked to the bike shop and decided to wait there until my bike was fixed.  I walked in and it was waiting for me.  So I changed my clothes and hopped on my bike and rode to the hotel to drop off my backpack.  I attempted to meet the group on the way down from Mt. Lemmon, but managed to make a few wrong turns and decided to just do my own thing.  I ended up riding out to Colossal Cave somewhere on the east end of town.  Which is where I got this photo:

The following day we had breakout groups to help people put their goals in writing… not just race specific goals, but goals to accomplish in training and how to make sure that we keep the sport fun and interesting.  There was also talks on biking efficiency, tapering properly, nutrition, etc.

The afternoon we made a trip to the pool at Arizona State University.  Thanks to a local coach, Brian Grasky, for securing some lanes for us and leading a workout.  He also spent a little time with each athlete to give them some pointers on their stroke to help with efficiency.  From there, we took a trip to a place called Fantasy Island for some trail running.  This place was incredible.  The locals made decorations in the park from old bikes and bike parts, which included a Christmas tree, medals from races hanging from trees, and so much more.  I spent the run with some of my new friends that I met during the trip including Brian Grasky, Heather Gollnick, Barry Edwards, Brad Seng, and Daniel Perkins.

That night, a pastor from California spoke.  Since this was an endurance community, his talk started out with the “firsts” that was have when we get into the sport.  Our first flat, our first crash, and our first bonk.  The main point of the message was that just like while racing and training we need fuel to keep going, we need spiritual food to keep us going spiritually.  Dan did a great job presenting his point in a fun and interesting way while using the scripture to back up his points.

The following day was the final day of the camp.  We started off the day with a Pro Panel Q & A.  I was invited to help answer questions along with Heather Gollnick, Jamie Whitmore, Brian Grasky, and Brad Seng.  I must say that I was truly honored to be bunched together with a group of such amazing athletes.  And to be honest I felt like with all their experience racing professionally and successful careers, I didn’t really deserve to lumped together with such amazing talent.  We answered anything from questions about basic training questions, to nutrition, to how to safely pee on the bike… which I actually have a reputation for during races.  One question a person from the group in charge of Iron Prayer at WTC events, Troy, asked a specific question about starting out on the journey of being a professional athlete.  He was curious about the sacrifices I would have to make.  Although, I don’t consider these sacrifices, I mentioned how I tend to find a campsite and sleep on the ground on an air mattress or find a cheap hostel.  I talked about how I reduced my workload at the hospital to 4 days a pay period from 6 days, started coaching people, and rent out rooms in my house.  Yes, money is tight with all the traveling, but I think it makes it more adventurous to camp before a race or stay in hostel.  I have had some of my best races when sleeping on the ground the night before a race.  And the times I’ve stayed in hostel, I have met some really cool people from all over the world.  If there is one thing I’ve noticed in the last few months since I started reducing my workload over the last couple months, is that my stress levels about training have decreased.  I’m not nearly as tired, I have more of a social life, and feel much more content in life.

The camp wrapped up with some SWAG giveaways provided by some of FCA’s sponsors.  I managed to pick up a new race belt from T1 Pro race belt that is magnetic instead of a plastic clip.  My name was called early on in the drawing, so I took something that most people probably wouldn’t want or was relatively cheap and left some of the other good stuff for other people.  I am excited about trying the new belt since I always struggle to get my belt clipped together while starting on the run.

That afternoon after the camp wrapped up, Larry, Ryan and I decided to bike up Mt. Lemmon since I didn’t get to go up with the group.  However, on the way to the mountain, Larry crashed his bike on a nasty looking speed bump and fractured his clavical.  He insisted on Ryan and I to continue the ride.  I made it to 8000 feet in elevation before I decided to not continue any higher due to really heavy fog that limited vision to about 30 yards.  I only had about 200 feet more of climbing to do since the last 4 miles is basically flat to the ski resort.  That is the highest I’ve been on my bike before, and I was excited to not feel the effects of the elevation.  However, I wasn’t going all out like I would in a race and probably notice then.  It was cold that high… about 40 degrees with a nasty headwind and mist in the air.  Totally worth it though.  A nice since of accomplishment.

Now I have a few days to relax before leaving for Panama City, Panama.  Since it’s been raining again all day today, it’s forced me to be smart and stay inside off my feet, other than the 1 hour swim I got in this morning at a local pool.

I took Larry to the hospital to get a copy of his x-rays to send to his orthopedic back in Louisville.  On the way back, it was pouring rain and then the sun came out and made a double rainbow.  Between those two and the other that I saw on my way to the pool this morning, I saw three rainbows in Tucson.  I wonder if this a good omen, or just climate change (apparently this week broke a record for most amount of rain in Tucson in one week).  Three rainbows… three sports… flying to three races… or is the desert valley of Tucson just going to be underwater this time next year.  I’m not sure, but I hope its a good omen!

And just to make this post longer, here are some more pictures from the weekend:


Multisport 101 at the Avenue and Cardinal Towne

Aside from giving speeches in high school, this was the first time I’ve done any public speaking.  However, one thing that I learned from that class about 7 or 8 years ago was not to get too hung up on having a super prepared speech.  I found that as long as I had bullet points lined up in a logical order, the filler would come naturally and I would just find ways to naturally progress to my next point or topic.

The main idea behind this speech was to talk to people that are thinking about doing a triathlon for the first time, or are very new to the sport.  I got the idea to do this after getting involved with Sweaty Sheep, a faith-based endurance group focused on reaching endurance athletes for Christ, that a friend of mine, Ryan Althaus, started a couple years ago.  We had a vision of guiding new people into the sport along with starting to do some classes at Cardinal Towne of U of L campus.  So to promote the classes and other things in the community we decided to try to put on a Multisport Seminar.  With a little bit of marketing through word of mouth, flyers on U of L and Bellarmine’s campus, and a facebook event, we were able to get about 90 people to show up for the event.

I covered the basic topics of a triathlon: why to do one, equipment needed, optional equipment, how to find a race, and what a race looks like, basic rules of a race, and I had some local businesses talk about what they can offer the triathlon community.

I also was able to give out over $1200 in products, food, and services thanks to some of my sponsors and other local businesses/clubs:  Infinit Nutrition, Swiftwick Socks, Pure Fit, Sweaty Sheep, Ken Combs Running, Fleet Feet, U of L Triathlon, Barry’s Coaching, Maverick Multisport, and Occupational Kinetics.

Thanks to everyone that came out.  It was a huge success.  If you have any more ideas for seminars in the future, I would like to do more of these… maybe once a quarter or so.  Post some ideas to the post or to my facebook page.  Just click the floating box at the side for the hyperlink.