How I Learned To Stop Suffering And Find Some Self-Worth

The day I decided to stop using drugs was not a particularly special day.

It was sometime in the summer of 2006 on a not so remarkable evening.

Nothing earth-shattering had happened during my day. No drama at work or in my relationship at the time. 

I was sitting in my room getting high. 

I looked around me at my surroundings, and decided I had had enough. 

Why was it that I always had money for drugs but not enough to pay my bills? 

Why was all of my self-medicating leaving me not only poorer but less fulfilled in every aspect of my life? 

Literally, nothing in my life had improved as a result of my self-destructive tendencies. Everything in one way, shape or form had deteriorated. 

As the adage goes: Change occurs when you finally get tired of your own bullshit. 

And I was tired. 

Tired of suffering and feeling the need to self-medicate and alienate myself from others as a result of it. 

I don’t have a lot of clients who share my background of drug abuse, but that number is growing. I am now helping more and more who are in recovery, whether the drug of choice was alcohol or substances. 

But many of my clients come to me because they’re tired of suffering. 

Suffering that comes from coping with things like stress through emotional overeating or coping through various cycles of binge, purge, repeat. 

And to watch people suffer is no luxury. 

To be the coach to someone who is trying to break these chains is a tightrope walk that alternates between immensely gratifying and genuinely traumatic. 

The premise is still the same. You may be hoping for a dramatic, life-changing catalyst that snaps you back to reality and gives you control over your eating habits.

But that may not come.

You may experience the death of someone close to you or your doctor tells you that your bloodwork confirms that you are now at risk of “insert syndrome or condition here.” 

Your catalyst for change will likely have to come from within. 

You will have to get tired of your own bullshit. 

You will be lucky if someone you care about and trust actually calls you out on that bullshit. 

I had people in my life like that but I was unwilling to listen because I didn’t think I had a problem. My justification was that I saw people who were involved in far less who were dead, incarcerated, or were basically vegetables. That hadn’t happened to me, so it was easy to assume I was getting through unscathed. 

But that was not the reality. 

Our ability to sabotage ourselves comes at a price. I look back on an entire decade of drug abuse, depression, co-dependency and infidelities and ask “What the hell was I thinking?” 

My clients ask themselves something similar but for different reasons:

“Why do I continue to do this to myself?”

It’s not my place to answer that. It is my place to inspire your change. 

I will say that for some people, therapy may be an avenue worth considering. If you have decades of self-abuse through food or repeated cycles of what you qualify as depression or the “blues” (seasonal or otherwise) you may need the help of a trained professional.

For me, I’ve had to continue to nurture some healthier steps to keep my mind in a better and more productive place.

  1. Find an outlet. By time I stopped using drugs, I was already exercising regularly. It had not quite taken hold of me the way that is in my life now. Contrary to the belief of some, I don’t exercise because I love it. I exercise because it’s a necessity. I make my training something that is enjoyable enough that I stick with it and reap the benefits over time. I do not expect dramatic overnight results and I play the long game with my training. In other words, I want to be able to workout for my whole life. Being able to do so requires sustainable workouts. Reading, writing, listening to and playing music have also been mainstays for me. If I didn’t have an outlet, it would have been easy to fall back into patterns where I had nothing to look forward to except the next drug.
  2. Pick new playmates. It didn’t happen immediately but I had to start finding people who were also clean and not using. The lure and the attraction of drugs was constantly present so I had to draw some hard lines that those particular behaviors were off the table. If you’re struggling with certain food behaviors, this may require you eliminating certain foods/drinks from the home and talking to your social circle (family, co-workers) about your respective struggle. Be explicit with your needs. Explain that there is an area of your life where you have a found a vulnerability. You will need their help to conquer it. These conversations can be difficult to have because many people do not like admitting their weaknesses. If your obstacle is with food, we know that food is a necessity so it has to be available for our survival but it may have to be controlled in a way that helps us not harms us. For me personally, I had to put clear distance between 95% of the people who were in my life at that time. Being not only linked to them but linked to certain environments bred an atmosphere that made me want to continue the previous behaviors until I made the step to turn away.
  3. Stop playing the victim. There were a lot of places I could point my frustrations in life when I finally stopped doing drugs. I could (and did) blame my fiancee (at the time), my job stress, the traumatic events of my childhood, etc. I could find anyone around me to say “You’re the reason I behave this way.” But that was delusional. We are in charge of our decisions. We choose how to react to circumstances. When you feel the empowering change of admitting, “I am in control of this” you will take the steps to change your situation. There will always be a situation where the pattern of self-destruction seems like an easy thing to fall back into because it is what you are accustomed to. This takes time and effort to undo and prevent.
  4. Let no one steal your power. Wherever you are in life, you are there for a reason. You have survived by luck, sheer will, stubbornness, or by determination. Start with that. Realize that you have the capacity for success but you need a pattern of seeing success work for you. Celebrate your little victories. In many ways, the “one day at a time” approach of 12-step programs has it right. Focus on the day you’re in, not the day behind you (which cannot change) or the day ahead of you (which is too far in the future to influence with 100% accuracy.) Toxic people, life traumas, circumstances which are wildly out of our control will constantly be in our life. Manage these areas with humility, compassion and understanding but with clear boundaries. If you can’t manage these boundaries, someone else will manage them for you. This is where things go awry.
  5. Know that you’re in this for the long haul. I spent ten years in a self-proclaimed “love affair” with drugs. I have been clean for twelve years. It is still my (un)natural tendency to temporarily lose my sense of self-worth when things go wrong. I am okay with that. I am okay being a work in progress. I accept failing at certain things at certain times. I have tools to succeed and I use them. I expect many years of life to come and I want to get better over time at using my success tools. They are not formed by wealth or material things (although sometimes I like to tell myself they are.) No matter how many years of self-defeating cycles you have repeated, you are capable (and worthy) of change.

You are worth more than the struggles you suffer through. 

You are worth more than the people who have discouraged you from progress have led you to believe. This goes for parents, children, friends and anyone else who has made you feel less than adequate. 

You are worth more than your diet. 

You are worth more than your dietary misgivings. 

You have a gift of life. 

You have a gift of seeing yourself succeed because no decent human being ever wants to celebrate the feeling of failing at life and at health. 

Stop suffering. Change begins with you.

“We Make Great People Greater”


Revolutionary You! #121-Georgie Fear, Roland Fisher, Josh Hillis, Sarah Campbell, Maryclaire Brescia and Kara Beutel: One By One Nutrition Answers Your Burning Questions

It’s the first time I’ve assembled a guest list like this and we had a blast doing it! I welcome back the return of former guests: Georgie Fear, Roland Fisher, Josh Hillis, and Sarah Campbell plus the debut of Maryclaire Brescia and Kara Beutel as the One By One Nutrition team tackles the topics with me this week. We answer some listener provided questions as well as dive into some client case studies and you get the One By One approach to diet success. To learn more about the great work this team is doing, visit To learn more about your host, visit and like our Facebook page at Download, subscribe, share with your friends and please take a moment to leave us an iTunes review.

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Imagine…Living As If No One Were Watching

Imagine…if you never had to worry about someone’s opinions on your current diet.

Imagine…if you had no concerns about what you looked like when you exercise in front of others.

Imagine…if the ideal body that popular media tried to sell you had literally no effect on your self-esteem and self worth.

Imagine…if the weight loss struggles you watched your family members go through had no influence on your body composition.

Imagine…where you’d be with your progress.

Many of my readers know that my oldest son, Jackson, has autism.

By many accounts, he appears and behaves as any typical ten year old.

His biggest challenge has remained his ability to verbally communicate with others.

He can speak but he does so very seldom.

When he does speak, it is usually to repeat a line from a movie or a verse from a song. He will frequently loop that line as if it were the skip on a vinyl record.

From time to time, he will speak in a full sentence or he will say just enough words to get his point across if he needs something.

Of the many things about Jackson that I marvel over, I have always been in admiration of his self-sufficiency; his ability to get most everything he needs accomplished without the assistance of others.

His mother (my first marriage) came from a family of athletes. So, it stood to reason that she would get him involved in sports to see what he took a liking to. We discovered over time that he would take more from my side of the family and be more in line with the arts.

We’ve always known that Jackson loves music. He loves to sing and he loves to dance.

So, earlier this year, he got enrolled in music lessons at a studio near his home.

He absolutely loved them and for the first time, we were able to see him flourish in an activity (aside from Legos) that he looked forward to.

His mom informed me that his studio would be putting on a recital, at which point he would be involved in his first performance. The song she wanted him to sing would be John Lennon’s classic, “Imagine.”

Over the last couple of months, Jax would sing us parts of the song which would continue to get better and better as his instructor would work with him on the enunciation of the words. Mind you, the sheer volume of words in this three minute song is more words than you would typically get from him in two days of interacting with him. Not to mention, the variety of words as well.

So, the true test would be: would Jackson get shy in front of an audience and decline to sing or would he demonstrate all of the weeks of concerted effort?

We knew that either outcome would be possible.

He delivered.


The video you will watch below is my big boy coming to life before a formal audience.

It was among the most pivotal moments in his life (and I think his mother would agree.)

I am not certain if anyone in the crowd, aside from family and his instructor, knew that he has special needs. So, to the lay audience, they may not have known how monumental this was.

But of the many things I believe someone like Jackson can teach to others, it is that sometimes (or maybe more often than that) you have to be the truest version of you despite anyone who might be watching. If you want to reach your full capacity as a person (your ideal weight or in your best health), you might have to do so as if no else around you mattered; not their opinions, not their perspectives, not their judgments.

Many of us fear progress because progress can provoke envy and jealously from others. Progress, more often than not, comes with a considerable amount of discomfort.

To see Jackson step outside of his world to be the little boy you see on this stage is the little reminder of hope that I’d like to leave you with this week.

The hope that if you too can “Imagine” a better you to show the world, that you can reach it.

I would end this post normally by adding in our tagline of “We Make Great People Greater.”

Instead, I’ll change it slightly to say “Jackson Can Make You Greater.”

(Turn your volume up, he’s not using a mic) 😉

Revolutionary You! #120-Dr. Kevin Folta: GMOs: Friend or Foe?

I am joined this week by Dr. Kevin Folta, professor and chairman of the Horticulture Sciences Department at the University of Florida. He and I discuss some common misconceptions about genetically modified organisms and pesticides and how they affect our food. This is always a hot button topic and I have always found Dr. Folta’s information to be extremely enlightening and insightful. If you’re looking to cut through the propaganda about GMO’s, this is a good place to start. To learn more about Dr. Folta’s work, you can follow him on Twitter at and on his podcast Talking Biotech. To learn more about your host, check out and like our Facebook page at Download, subscribe, share with your friends and please take a moment to leave us an iTunes review.

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Your Support System Isn’t Just Sort Of Important, It’s Vital

I’ve just returned from a weekend long fitness seminar (The Fitness Summit) where some of the finest minds in my industry came together to educate, network and socialize to see each other succeed.

I have kicked myself routinely over the years for not taking it more seriously to attend events like this and finally made the commitment to go. I am so glad I did.

Not only did the summit allow me to meet former guests from my podcast but I was finally able to meet face-to-face many others who I would love to have on the show in the future. In addition, it was great to meet up-and-coming trainers who are trying to make a name for themselves in this industry. The camaraderie at the event was beyond description and I’ll definitely be making this event a priority to attend in the future.

It also reaffirmed how important it is to surround yourself with people who care about your mission, your goals and your vision. Not just from a professional standpoint but how seamlessly it transitions into our personal lives as well.

When you consider the popularity of programs like Weight Watchers or the efficacy of 12-step programs like Alcoholics Anonymous, Overeaters Anonymous, etc. it’s built on the foundation of support.

Knowing this was the reason why I started a closed community on Facebook of our current active clients to help each other stay on pace to realize their goals. I recently went a step further and created two pilot groups to test the intimacy and effectiveness of a smaller group of clients who are motivating one another through food journals, daily weigh-in checkpoints and diet troubleshooting.

Many of my clients who had previously been stuck at a given weight are finally breaking through the plateau because the accountability in these smaller groups is helping them focus on what it takes to succeed.

We want to look to our spouses and significant others to help us along the way, and don’t get me wrong, they are important pieces to the puzzle. But let’s face it: men and women don’t always motivate in the same way and regardless of whether you are in an opposite or same-sex relationship, we don’t always desire the same things in the same ways at the same time.

That’s where your support system becomes a crucial factor to help you break through.

You need a place to vent and emote. A panel, if you will, of people who won’t always tell you what you want to hear but what you need to hear. In the business world, they are frequently referred to (often with a hefty price tag) as mastermind groups.

The premise is the same:

I have (or will have) a problem and I need people to help me solve it or avoid it.

So, take stock.

Who is your panel of support?

Look at friends, family, co-workers, Facebook acquaintances who share a common goal. Find those people, explain your dilemma that you need a solution to and build that network. It’s one of the reasons my clients hired me. They needed another person to support their goal and help them solve their respective challenge.

Through all these years of owning RevFit, I’ve been so fortunate to have an arsenal of strength coaches, dietitians, accountants, doctors, financial advisors, realtors, mortgage brokers, attorneys, you name it. The network for both my health and my livelihood is there. It’s not only for my benefit. That same network can be of benefit to my clients should they need it.

The people I met at the summit over the last weekend were yet another reminder that the support system can never be too deep, too vast and too multi-faceted.

But make sure beyond everything else, you find people you trust to be honest with you. People who shore up your weaknesses and have an emotional (or monetary) investment in seeing you be the best you that you can possibly be.

Oh, and allow me to introduce some industry folks who you really need to be aware of. Meeting these three in person was everything I had hoped it would be. I consider them part of my support system: (bottom left) Kelly Coffey of Strong Coffey Personal Training, (upper right) Patrick Umphrey of Eat, Train, Progress and (lower right) Melody Schoenfeld of Flawless Fitness. They’re brilliant and immensely inspirational people who I want to see continue their world domination. I believe that if you surround yourself with greatness, you have unlimited potential to succeed.

“We make great people greater”




Revolutionary You! #119-Gar Benn: Comprehensive Coaching

Sigma Nutrition’s Gar Benn joins me this week to discuss the advancements they have been making in coaching their clients. While this may on the surface seem to appeal only to other coaches and trainers, Gar and I break down how the same principles can apply if you are only looking to advance your own progress. The simplicity of the approach is what makes these strategies so effective. To learn more about Gar’s work, connect with him on Facebook or on Instagram at garbenn_cg To learn more about your host, visit and like our Facebook page at Download, subscribe, share with your friends and please take a moment to leave us an iTunes review.

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Nine Years: “I Never Thought I’d Be Able To Do This”

I think that sometimes I look back on the first nine years of business here at RevFit and the picture is very clear. I am cognizant of the victories, the struggles, the days it felt like we could do no wrong and the days it felt I could get none of it right. Most business owners could nod their head in agreement because in many ways, you could experience all of those things in the span of one business day.

And while I could reminisce over the lessons I’ve learned over these nine years, I wanted to take time to give credit to people who you have either heard me mention frequently or maybe not frequently enough.

I’ll start here: my Grandmother. It was my maternal Grandmother, who, after losing my Grandfather (her husband) and my uncle (her youngest son), she gifted me with some rental property that the family owned in my hometown. Being not remotely handy, I poured as much money into those properties as I made. I had to essentially do a fire sale to get rid of them and sell them to someone more capable of the upkeep. I used half of that money to fund my business. When I opened my doors in Hudson, Ohio in May of 2009, I was flat broke and I knew no one. It was my Grandmother’s generosity that literally helped fund the opening of Revolution Fitness and Therapy.

Which leads me to the next person I need to highlight: Amanda Carlin Montigney. Amanda and her then husband Al, owned a business in the same plaza where I opened mine. When I went to introduce myself to all of the other tenants, Amanda was the first person to say “I’ll be your first client!” In December of the same year, I would take her daughter out for a “not-so” date. That same daughter is now my wife. More on her later.

There have been three local business owners who I can say wholeheartedly have helped shape me into the business owner I am today. I have leaned on them for business advice, mentoring and friendship over these years. I am eternally grateful to Dr. Robert Ault of Ault Chiropractic, Jackie Wolf of Stillpoint Massage and Kristie Warner of Gavin Scott Salon & Spa. You know, without hesitation, what your friendships have meant to me over these years. I love all of you and I am so grateful we have all crossed paths.

I of course have to give an affectionate nod to our current roster of clients. Whether you know it or not, you each make me take a look at this business that “we” have created and ask myself almost daily: “Is this the best business it can be for all of you?” Because I am profoundly self-critical, I would say “No, it has so much more potential.” But we all make this business churn, burn and come to life 6 days out of 7 every week. I am so grateful for your patronage, your friendships that we have built along the way and to those of you who have been so gracious as to allow me to share the pictures of your amazing achievements with the world. I thank you for letting me use your story to inspire others with theirs.

I am also sincerely grateful to everyone who, for any reason whatsoever, has decided that this business was not the right fit for them. It would be foolish of me to think it would ever be the best for everyone but I am so appreciative of the time you gave us to work with you so that upon your departure, I could take the lessons of that experience to determine “How do we improve on this in the future?”

Along the way, I decided to do this crazy thing like starting a podcast (Revolutionary You!) which little by little, took the RevFit message from Northeast Ohio and with the help of some truly amazing people, has managed to spread internationally.

Which leads me to the next round of people I need to give credit to. None of whom, I have actually met in person as of the writing of this article. I need to thank people (in no particular order) like Patrick Umphrey, Meghan Callaway, Leigh Peele, Sumi Singh, Tom McDonald, Pat Flynn, Briana Theroux, Heather Robertson, Rafal Matuszewski, and Julie Tussey. In many ways, you have all believed in me, my message and whatever inspiration I can convey and helped me spread it to others. They say “It Takes A Village.” I am in your debt for being MY village. I see the way each of you take time out of your day to inspire others and I am humbled to be a part of that.

Over these years, I have watched my competition, if you will, essentially double in this area. Some people look at this as a bad thing. I don’t. I think the public needs options for where they can transform their lives. I think there is a perfect environment for everyone. Sadly, many of these competitors have not remained in business. I think that’s a shame. I never want to see someone fail at anything because, just like me, that business was someone’s dream, someone’s livelihood. So, I again have to thank all of you for allowing me to be an exception to the rules of opening a small business. To be able to not only stay in business this long but to continue to see growth year after year is a mind-boggling achievement that could not be done simply because I wanted it.

I have to credit my staff of Megan Winiarski, Julie Boehringer and Mike Roder for being my support, my eyes and ears and my team to help me keep the gears spinning here. You have given me every opportunity to help me build this little RevFit monster into something sustainable. Your energy, your commitment to the clientele and your camaraderie have been invaluable to me.

To my family: My wife, my mother, my two beautiful boys, I do this all for you. If I were to leave this world tomorrow, I’ll know that I worked my ass off to not only provide but to encourage and inspire. I know that it hasn’t been easy watching me work 60-70 hours a week on average for the last nine years. I love what I do and I want to see my clients succeed more than I can express.

What started as a little fitness studio has nearly tripled in size from our humble beginnings. We began in Hudson, Ohio in a little commercial office space that was right around 1000 sq. ft. We had a failed attempt at opening a second location in the fall of 2011 and shut it down by fall of 2012. By the end of 2012, we relocated and expanded into neighboring Stow, Ohio to a space over double the size of where we started. This gave us more room to expand our services and the potential of our clientele. Late last year, we relocated and expanded yet again staying in Stow to a space over 3500 sq. ft. And with the addition of our online training services where we can train people nationally and internationally, we are bigger, bolder and (thankfully) more visible than ever.

Literally thousands of pounds have been lost with our clients over these nine years, not to mention the tens of thousands of pounds that have been pressed, pulled, benched and curled by some of the most incredible people I’ve ever had the honor of sharing so much quality time with. I thought we’d always be good at weight loss but it turns out we’re pretty damn good at making people strong too.

If there’s one phrase I’ve heard repeatedly over the years it would be some version of this:

“I never thought I’d be able to do this.”

And that’s the true magic of the relationship. We believe in you. We believe in your goals. We believe in your success. We are willing to put forth the effort to get you there as long as you put the effort back.

Thank you, all of you, for giving us the greatest gift any small business could ask for: a growing clientele, great results, an amazing community and your continued referrals helping us thrive all these years.

We are only here because you’ve allowed us to be. I am so very grateful for that.

And if I ever needed more motivation to continue to make this business the best it can be, I look no further than the picture below.




Revolutionary You! #118-Leigh Peele and Meghan Callaway: At The Intersection Of #MeToo And #GymLife

It’s a controversial subject that I felt was due to open up and discuss. I have the great pleasure of welcoming Leigh Peele back to the show after our Episode #28 and Meghan Callaway for the third time to the show (check out Episodes #62 and #89.) We talk about how the #MeToo movement can be interpreted in the gym setting for trainers, clients, and things to consider for men and women. This conversation covers a lot of ground and is nowhere near as comprehensive as it could have been. To learn more about these great women, check out and To learn more about your host, check out and like our Facebook page at Download, subscribe, share with your friends and please take a moment to leave us an iTunes review.

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Forgiveness: The Weight Loss Supplement That Can’t Be Bought Or Sold

Drawing a line connecting my clients where those who have succeeded and those who are trying to succeed are more aligned, there is one area that many tend to overlook.

Those who have mastered the art of forgiving their dietary detours succeed time and time again.

But you won’t hear much about it because it’s easier to sell things like green tea extracts, ketones, cleanses and thermogenics (fat burners.)

Imagine for a moment walking up to the counter of your favorite supplement store asking “Do you have that new forgiveness supplement? I heard it’s amazing!”

Let’s face it: forgiveness is a little too “woo” for some people to handle.

So, we’ll look at it through a slightly different lens.

If you have been struggling to lose weight, one thing you may be intimately aware of is that if you eat something you “shouldn’t”, it can be followed by a degree of guilt and shame that then leads to more patterns of eating what you “shouldn’t.” I focus on the world “shouldn’t” for a reason.

When we place the word should or should not in the framework of the diet, it reflects a belief in good or bad. In other words, I should eat broccoli because it’s good for me. I shouldn’t eat doughnuts because they are bad.

This is where the problems come into play. Nothing evil happens to you when you eat a doughnut. There is no maliciousness or devious behavior at play. In the same respect, the diet angels don’t come down from the heavens and throw confetti on you when you eat your broccoli.

You are always one bite away from a more productive decision. People can succeed on their diets with doughnuts. Not all people, mind you, but it can and is done successfully (hint: calories.)

The “trick”, if you will is being able to look at your food choices on a spectrum of getting you closer to or further from your goals.

The fact of the matter is that your lifestyle and the events of any given day or week of your life don’t give a damn about your goals. It is simply “life.” Once we remove our emotions and our expectations from the conversation, we can focus on our choices and say “I have the tools to achieve this.”

Here are four tools to get you started.

Step One) Focus on the meals that you know you can control. That can include meal prep once or twice a week or establishing something of a consistent routine with your eating behaviors. Variety can be the death knell to many trying to lose weight. As a result, too many available options can be paralyzing and take your eye off the prize.

Step Two) Realize that the stars will not perfectly align for your diet. You will have many opportunities to let life get in the way of your goals. THIS IS NORMAL. You are not broken or a failure because life became stressful or chaotic.

Step Three) The moment that your diet does not go EXACTLY the way you want, take a moment, breathe, and tell yourself specifically that it is OKAY. Be forgiving of whatever choice you made that was not in line with what you wanted to do. Your very next bite (or lack thereof) can change your trajectory. If you truly cannot control yourself at that particular meal, this is also okay (and very likely also normal.) Your next meal will be the opportunity to get back on track.

Step Four) Repeat the process. The only way to make a pattern stick is to continue repeating it. Hoping for more willpower won’t work. Dreaming of having more motivation than yesterday won’t work either. This is one of the most unglamorous and least sexy aspects of succeeding at your goals. You will establish more consistency with:

1) Calorie controlled/planned meals

2) Removing the expectations of perfection

3) Forgiveness in the moment

4) Repeating the process

Realize this dilemma affects men and women in equal measures. Both are fully capable of letting one counter-productive meal choice turn into an all-out binge. I can assure you that even my clients who have seen successful weight loss still reach moments where they forget to utilize this process. Sometimes it takes a realignment of values to remind them that this is a lifelong process if you not only want the weight to come off but stay off as well.

And I should also mention, that unlike all of those aforementioned supplements you might be tempted to buy and try, forgiveness is 100% FREE.




Revolutionary You! #117-Dr. Mike Israetel: Considerations For High Intensity Exercise

It’s been since Episode #52 when Dr. Mike Israetel first joined me on this show. Even now, it is one of my top 5 most downloaded shows ever. He joins me again this week to tackle some of the pros and cons to high intensity exercise programs. We look across the spectrum from boot camps to CrossFit and many methodologies in between. To learn more about Dr. Mike’s work, visit and on Instagram @rpstrength. To learn more about your host, check out and like our Facebook page at Download, subscribe, share with your friends and please take a moment to leave us an iTunes review.

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