New Domain for Red Dragon Entrepreneur

After attending a blog mastery workshop last month I decided to move this blog on to its own domain. This is an exciting change and I am looking forward to developing this blog further.

Please join me at Red Dragon Entrepreneur ( )

Build a Lasting, Powerful and Agile Business: Trim the Fat

big belly of fat man

In a recent post  Soft Tissue Seth Godin made a great analogy of how businesses are similar to humans but, didn’t properly distinguish between fat and muscle which are both soft tissues. When rehabilitation and medical professionals refer to soft tissue damage we are referring to anything that is not bone, but primarily fascia, nerves, ligaments, tendons and muscles.

Humans need a certain amount of fat to function properly and be healthy; the amount varies between men and women. Too much fat poses many health risks including diabetes, cancer, stroke and cardiovascular disease and early death. To little is also detrimental.

An organization that lets itself be overwhelmed by the small but insistent demands of too much soft tissue gets happy, then it gets fat, then it dies.  – Seth Godin


According to Harvard Health fat cells are metabolically active. Fat is a soft tissue that is also an excellent source of energy – ATP that well trained endurance athletes depend on to fuel themselves.

Fat Doesn’t Fly  – Dr. Mike Young, Strength and Conditioning Coach Vancouver Whitecaps; NSCA BC Provincial Symposium 2013


As Godin mentioned and Dr. Young in his presentation on training power athletes so eloquently eludes to too much fat will make a person or organization slow, sluggish, unable to respond quickly to imposed demands such as market shifts and could lead to an early death (bankruptcy).

So how can we build more muscle into a business to be more responsive while trimming the fat to a level where the business can outlast its competition?

Continue reading

Overcoming a Fear of Financial Numbers

Fear of Equations

How many small business owners know their craft (in my case Kinesiology), but have challenges with finances? Looking back it has been nearly 20 years since I first developed a fear of numbers. The words “don’t take math again” have been etched into my memory since they were spoken by my grade 10 math teacher.   Perhaps this new fear of numbers why I initially stared a degree in English and History?  It was near the end of my first year of university that I discovered that I really wanted a degree in Kinesiology. The irony is that a Kinesiology degree has numerous courses that have numbers and computations as part of their curriculum.

Now as a business owner it is even more critical to be competent at understanding my financial numbers as well various key statistics that drive my business forward. This fear of numbers has previously prevented me from feeling confident enough to develop cash flow projections and budgets.    I would much rather write, go play outside. update my website, go to the movies than sit down and complete cash flow projections however, I know they are important pieces to being profitable and running and an agile business.

What I think was missing from my financial education was how to properly manage cash-flow. One effective way to overcome a fear is to dive deeper into by seeking more knowledge and combining it with practical application. I found a couple of books that helped (see below) and started to in grain some weekly habits.

In addition have been working on  switching the “I am not good with numbers” thought to something more positive such as “I am in the process of being competent at understanding and creating cash flow projections“.

A business exists to make money, no shame in that. For me I enjoy the independence, but I also want the business to support my lifestyle and family.  There a few habits I am in the process of implementing to help my business thrive and strength my financial numerical literacy:

  • Balance books weekly
  • Complete weekly, monthly, quarterly and yearly cash-flow projections
  • Added line items in the projections to pay off debt, pay taxes and pay myself
  • Use the projections to what cash as to be on hand to make appropriate payments and know what sales have to be.
  • Use the projections versus actual to make strategic adjustments, increase sales or decrease expenses
  • Keeping all my receipts organized with Neat instead of in a shoe box!

It isn’t easy in the beginning, however the more frequently that these items are completed I gain more confidence in my financial management skills. This process also keeps me focused on creating a bright future instead of the berating myself for what has already happened.

Educational Resources

  1. Unleash Your Cash Flow Mojo: A Business Owners Guide to Predicting, Planning and Controlling Your Company’s Cash Flow – Sandra Simmons
  2. Managing Cash Flow: An Operational Focus – Rob Reider & Peter B. Heyler

How to Rewire Your Brain from Being Angry to Celebrating Success

Rewiring the Brain

Flickr www3Billard

In June 2013 I was suddenly faced with moving my business.  Being asked to leave our previous location unexpectedly was shocking,disruptive and nearly devastating. The move meant a significant loss of revenue,  loss of my employee and a loss of marketing inertia.

There were parts of me that were extremely angry and stunned while other parts of me went into immediate action mode. Although it only took a couple of weeks to find a new location my anger towards this situation and the person who initiated the move stayed with me until last week.

While I knew this anger was not healthy or useful I wasn’t certain of how to switch my thoughts. Initially I explored counseling, but thought I would try to research techniques on rewiring my brain to achieve more resiliency and less anger.

For my birthday last month I received a gift card to a bookstore. That same day I found, purchased and read “Bouncing Back: Rewiring Your Brain for Maximum Resilience and Well-Being” by Linda Graham.

Bouncing Back CoverThe detailed neuroscience with practical meditation mantras was what I needed. Our brains are plastic. We can switch the negative rewiring by replacing those thoughts by positive ones. When I feel anger towards this situation I send a positive out to the universe and acknowledge the pattern that makes me angry. It has taken a few weeks for this to stop feeling forced, but now those wishes are more natural and genuine.

Last weekend helped me discover that I don’t celebrate enough. My current clinical space came about because Lifemoves needed a new home.  Now every time I unlock the door I celebrate and welcome myself home. Celebrating each small success by replacing negative thoughts with positive reframes has drastically reduced my anxiety while improving my happiness. I am also very grateful for the opportunity such a previously negative situation presented.

How are you going change your thoughts? How are you going to express gratitude and celebrate your successes today?

4 Keys to Increasing Business Value

A couple of weeks ago the North Vancouver Chamber of Commerce hosted a series of seminars as part of a tradeshow.  One that caught my interest was on how to value a business as well as how to create more value in a business.  The presenter was Paul Savage of Pacific Business Brokers. This seminar made me think of two of my favourite TV shows.

Dragon’s Den and Shark’s Tank participants always fascinate me  with how much value they add to their businesses just because of their passion for their own business – sometimes disregarding the fair market value. Some of these evaluations can be so astronomical that it puts the investors off while others have completed their numbers accurately and come prepared with a value that is quite reasonable and attractive

Many of the seminar’s participants have been in business for 20 – 30 years and only now examining their succession plan. While, Life Moves Health and Fitness Inc approaches it’s seventh year I am trying to think of what value my business brings to me, not just financially but also other more personal rewards. Part of this valuation is figuring out what my own retirement plan is for 20 – 30 years from now.

4 Keys to Increasing Business Value

  1. Create Documented Systems (Policies and Procedures)
  2. Clean Up Your Financial Books
  3. Create Business Where the Owner is Not the Operator (main income generator)
  4. Create a Business With  Excellent Client/Customer Loyalty

Create Documented Systems

A business has very little value of how it is operated is all in the owner’s head. Get all that information out on to paper where someone is able to pick it up, read it and then duplicate it. Trying to keep a business growing when the owner who has all the businesses’ knowledge is seems like a very daunting if not impossible task.

Clean Up Your Financial Books

Make sure that all your financial information is up-to-date and it is easy for the buyer to complete their due diligence. Get all your cash sales on the books, e.g. record everything. One way to value a business  based onmultiples of earnings before taxes, income and amortization (EBITA).  One client who invests in businesses said many business are trading on 1.5 x income.  This could mean a significant change in value if half of the revenue is in cash sales and not recorded, Paul said to get that on your books. 

Create a Business Where the Owner is Not the Main Income Generator

There isn’t much to sell being a owner/operator  who generates all the income. It isn’t a bad thing to own a job, being a single person operator.  However, what about creating a business with a team of people – such as a Personal Training business with a team of trainers instead of the slew of independent trainers that are out there? Is your team empowered to make decisions are you able to delgated to them? 

Create a Business With Excellent Client/Customer Loyalty

Clients tend to follow the trainer or practitioner but not always; clients are often referred to the practitioner, not the business. Paul mentioned that value of the intangibles such as client goodwill is reflected in the financial statements – e.g. revenue is generated by clients.

If you own a studio or clinic try to make your clients part of the fabric of the business by incorporating them into the business’ culture. Introduce them to all the staff, find ways to have them be treated or trained by other team members. As owners make sure you get to know as many clients as you can. Make a connection with them so they feel connected with the business, not just with the provider.

Educate current clients on how to refer to the business, not just the individual team member. When new clients comes to your clinic help them understand your process and that you work together to assist with the client/patient’s needs. Doing both of these while having a client transition plan will help mitigate any loss of income when staff leave.

These are only some of the considerations Paul Savage mentioned when considering selling or seeking investors, however they are what resonated with me.  All four of these are not easy, however I believe that focused attention and a lot of hardwork to these matters will add value while increasing the viability of Lifemoves.

7 Steps to Staying Calm During Opportunities and Changes

Staying calm and collected when you are in the middle of a storm of new  opportunities and changes is quite challenging; sometimes you don’t quite know which direction to move in. We all have our specific levels of tolerance for change before panic and distress set in; I nearly reached mine recently. Although many of the changes are very good and I am excited about them it’s still a little overwhelming for my head to handle.  The several changes to my business and personal life have me in flux without routines.  These changes include moving my business, renovating our home with family, opening a new clinic and getting married.

This is the year of the dragon after all, so great things are still ahead for 2012.
Thank goodness there was a buffer in my planning or I might have been frozen in the eye of the storm. No matter how much planning is done there are still unexpected things that get added to the mix.  The original plan was to have some of the big changes spaced out over the next six months, however when opportunity knocks and you like what is on the other side, you open the door. The plan was to open a second location perhaps in 2013, however I decided to seize the opportunity  to expand Lifemoves into Coquitlam when it was presented to me. All the business planning doesn’t take the place of using your intuition as the final decision maker.

A second bump in the plan was staffing, when I thought I was adding staff it turns out I was replacing one instead.  This of course added to my daily responsibilities as a business owner who had to take appropriate actions to retain clients instead of adding new business.  It was handled well because the employee leaving, the new employee and I discussed, planned and took appropriate action which lead to a high retention rate of current clients.   

7 Steps to Stay Calm in Storm of Changes and Opportunities

1. Plan, Plan, Plan (Then take Massive Action)

Big changes mean many parts that need to be accounted for and many more decisions that need to made. Try a mind map and plan your projects. Sometimes I feel as though I don’t have the time to sit and plan. A great software tool I found recently to help with this is Smart Draw. Once you have the plan take action.

2. Know What is Important and Be Ok to Give On Some Items

Not everything is going to go as planned especially when working in a team or collaborating with other business owners. Be clear on what is important to you, especially about brand perception and business processes and then be willing to give on those things that are not impact client experiences as much. Same thing goes with home renovations. When planning a kitchen think about how it will operate, not necessarily how it will look.

3. Communicate

It is important to really listen to and understand those who are involved in the changes.  Stakeholders, which include current clients and new clients need to know what is happening (or family during renovations). They will also have questions, so try to understand their motives behind the questions and remember to use different styles of communication to clarify each person’s point of view.

4. Be Adaptable and Continue to Learn

During changes life and business are not going to be operating at peak efficiencies. New processes and new environments take time to find their flow. There will be errors and hiccups. Learn to let the smaller errors slide and adapt from the large ones. You can try to anticipate as much as you can, however things come up that you might not have thought about.

5. Know that it is Temporary

Yes, there is a saying that “that the only thing constant is change,” however when there are big changes happening which severally interrupt your routines remember that there is an end and you will establish new routines.

6. Take Action on the Mental Drag

The method of organizing called Getting Things Done or GTD by David Allen is one that I am trying to establish more in my own life as well as ingrain in my business.  Our minds are meant for processing information, not holding on it. Writing things down is one way of getting rid of the mental drag.

Another way is to complete those tasks that are occupying your mind the most. That seems to create a sense of mental clarity.

7. Find Somewhere Quiet

We are inundated with stimuli from our environment. This is especially true if you live in a big city or work in an environment that has constant noise. Go enjoy the outdoors, participate in a Yoga class or hide in an infrared sauna. Try to create a quiet space and time somewhere in your life. Let the thoughts in your mind pass by like water rolling over stones in a stream.

Surviving the Multi Grouse Grind: Mission Accomplished

Part II: After being foiled by emergency response on September 12th and being strongly encouraged by Jason, Amy and the rest of Multi-Grind Club I completed my two ascents on a single day during a drizzly overcast Sunday September 26th, 2010.

The previous day I ran 4 miles in sun along the south-side of North Vancouver which is about as flat is it gets there. Sunday morning I woke-up to grey skies and feeling a little fuzzier and stiff than I had hoped. It took about 30 minutes of stretching, self-myofascial release, a bowl of blueberries and a cinnamon bagel to get myself out the door that morning.

I am usually on the mountain as early as public transportation will allow Sundays. Procrastinating I decided to risk missing the Seabus to get my morning coffee. While waiting the 30 minutes for the the next crossing I wondered to myself “would this be the day for the multi?” and “could I wait until next year?” The closer the end of season is the further the multi grind seemed to be and I knew I had to finish it this year.

Just like last time I tried, the weather was overcast and it looked like it was going to be raining while on the trail, however it stopped by the time I started. The gloves were out. I put my Mizuno gloves on, which warm-up when wet, but quickly tucked them in the waist band of my shorts. My hips were stiff, I could feel it was going to take some time to get warmed-up that day. Sunday’s first goal was to climb between 145 – 155 beats per minute, in my high aerobic zone and finish under 45 minutes

During the climb I desperately tried not to think that I was going to climb a second time, but instead focused on what I was doing in that moment. My intent drifted between how I was placing my feet, to my breathing, to keeping my head down, to looking at my lap time and to the fact that with the multi grinds there isn’t an in-between. You either do it or you don’t. You can’t do one and a half. It is a double or nothing!

Somewhere out there Jason Chong – who has completed over 1,000 Grinds® shouted my name from behind just before he passed by. This gave me the extra edge to finish – “an easy one today”. Stopping my watch at the top timer I saw “44:06!”

Maybe, today was going to be the day. I even beat my bag up, not often that happens. Jason was waiting inside for the same gondola my bag was one. He asked “was today going to be the multi?” I knew a few of my Grind friends were waiting for me to join multi-grind club. As I told him yes, I felt this surge of confidence and renewed energy.

I had my drink, my electrolyte tablet, changed my shirt and checked my bag without much of a recovery time. Once those feet stepped past the gate I was on my way. My legs could not carry a quick pace for the first two minutes as I usually do, however I did find my rhythm.

It was at the three quarter mark that my left calf start to seize a little bit along with my right shoulder. “Not now, I am so close” I thought. I continued to tread, but with a little more care. My Garmin was set with 10 minute alerts so that I could estimate if I was going to finish within 50 minutes. My two goals when I started were: 1. Happy – under 50 minutes, 2. Ecstatic – within two minutes of my pervious time. I ended up being ecstatic – my first time official time was 44:08 and second was 45:55.

The added surprise was many of the multi-grinders, including Jason (who I thought had gone home) and Amy were sitting in Starbucks when I finished. The group tried to wrangle me into a 3rd attempt on the day, however I knew it was time to eat my bagels and go home for a much deserved nap.

When was the last time that failed at something and rose back up to try again and succeeded? When was the last time that you tried something you thought you wouldn’t be able to accomplish and did or didn’t? If you didn’t succeed did you give up or try again? Every time we go beyond our physical and mental boundaries they become wider and we become stronger. Life is about growth and trying new things.

The multi-grind challenged my physical and mental limitations. In difficult times it takes fortitude to get through and finish. The second attempt was about placing one foot in front of the other to keep going. It was also about keeping myself going without stopping until it was finished,.

Mission Accomplished! What is the next thing you are going to do to stretch your boundaries?

Read Part I: Surviving the Multi Grouse Grind: First Attempt Stopped by Emergency Response

Confidence Empowers a PR 00:39:56 Grouse Grind on 33rd Birthday

I chose the University of Guelph for several reasons: the Human Kinetics program’s reputation, the Nordic Ski program and their Student Athletic Therapy program. In 1996, I was still competing as a member of the BC Biathlon Team while training to be on the Canadian Olympic Team.

While my peers trained in Canmore, I toiled away in University completing my degree in 1999. While I balanced my commitments to the BC Biathlon Team, Gryphon Women’s Ice Hockey Team (student athletic therapist) and the Gryphon Nordic Ski Team (competitor), my fellow competitors were gaining World Cup experience and getting faster.
Even though I didn’t make it to the Olympics then, the Olympic torch stayed lit in the back of my mind for the past 13 years. I will be there as a volunteer and a spectator when they come to Vancouver in February 2010. What a party and experience that will be.
After nearly ten years of deep reflection and self-learning I figured out why I didn’t make it then. My coaches, my friends and my family certainly thought I had the talent, even I did; they also gave me the resources. What stood between myself and the Olympics? Confidence

In high school I was bullied so much that it destroyed my sense of self and my ego. Up to second year, there were times when I was even suicidal. Bullying can destroy a person. But with the right support, time and reconstruction of self-belief systems it can be overcome.
Confidence was lacking while I was in University. Ten years later and after the Anthony Robbins seminar, “Unleash the Power Within” I have reconstructed my self-confidence and have tools to use when I end up using self-defeating mantras. I also know that I have very loving friends, family and co-workers.
With a deep rooted belief in myself, my abilities and my physical training knowledge (as a Kinesiologist and an NSCA Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist) I set what some of my colleagues thought was an unattainable goal of a 35-minute Grouse Grind about seven weeks ago.
Starting at 53 minutes, I knew I had a long way to go. But I also knew what my body was capable of doing. I want to be among the elite in Vancouver doing the Grouse Grind – to have the sense of accomplishment.

My goal was set – I had the talent, leadership (self), confidence, knowledge and plan. I shared what I wanted to do with my friends, my family and the world via Twitter and Facebook. I had the support of everyone I connected with, including Jean-Michel who lent me his Speed Training parachutes (what a rush). The goal was public; now I was committed. I was unwavering in reaching for this. The first big hurdle was to see the:”39″ by my 33rd birthday. Today – 39:56min!
When you do something different or are different, some will try to cut your tree down — “tall poppy syndrome” — and those who don’t believe in you. Before others will believe in you, you must believe in yourself. Keep those roots strong and deep within yourself. Develop a strong core-belief system like a big round oak tree.
Keep learning and keep celebrating the small steps take you towards your goal. Make sure that your goal is something that you are deeply passionate about, something that connects to your values, something that you will not let go.
After each step, take a moment to re-evaluate. Are you on the right path? When there is a roadblock re-evaluate the path, not the goal. Maybe there is another way that you can reach it?
On the way home from each Grouse Grind and after each training session I was always reviewing with these two questions: “What did I do that helped me succeed?” and, “What did I do today that prevented me from having greater success?”
Today I pulled everything together. My mental focus started yesterday. I knew that in order for me to achieve a 39-minute Grind I had to be prepared, but I also had to focus on the process. My attention was was on how fast to move my legs, what my target heart rate was, what line I was taking, how I was going to be, what mantras I was going to use during the way up, not on the time. When your focus is on the process, time takes care of itself (we can not stop it or speed it up).
During the summer I discovered by reading and implementing Dr. Saul Miller’s book “Why Teams Win,” that Preparation + Talent + Leadership = Confidence = Success.

I put everything I had physically and mentally on the line today so that I could say at the top, “I pushed as hard and as smartly as I could today!” and smile. Always smile; enjoy life for what it brings and what you bring to it.
If you are lacking confidence – start by doing small things that you are pretty sure you can succeed at. When you do, try something a little more outside of your comfort zone. With each successive success you will gradually build more confidence.
I am confident that I can hit my target of a 35-minute Grouse Grind by the end of the season and be in the elite group by next year. This will only happen when I execute the plan.
Plan, execute the plan, review the plan, repeat.
This new confidence helps me show up better in my sessions with clients and during other business activities.
Please find me on twitter at AlfredCEBall, Lifemovesca or Getmoving4life.
Become a fan of Lifemoves on Facebook.
Alfred Ball – Grouse Grind Fanatic, New Yogi

The Difference Between Trying and Success

Over the years I have read many different organizational and motivational books and engaged several different Business Coaches aiming to become more effective and successful. Approximately 99% of the organization books and most of the coaching sessions have directed me to more methods, but never to the psychology of how to become more organized, more focused and more effective.

“Getting Things Done,” by David Allen delves into the deeper aspects of how to capture, categorize and review everything that needs to be done. Even though, I don’t follow it 100% all of the time, I really find that breaking things down into “next action”, “projects” and “someday” items really helps me keep my mind clear (even during overcast and foggy days in Vancouver). The method that you use to do this is all up to you – paper, PDA, etc.

What tools do I use? I found SMEAD products to be the best for filing and capturing things in paper format; I prefer Outlook and my Blackberry for all those task lists and capturing thoughts. Categorize using tags that you comprehend; have as few or as many as you want.

Now, do you have anything that you are dreading to do? If it takes two minutes, do it. Otherwise, delegate or delete it. We have all heard physical activity makes the mind sharper, but as an entrepreneur do you still keep putting off your exercise time because “other stuff” keeps coming up? I find that there is always work related stuff that needs be done.

What is your emotional connection to your physical activity program? Are you really committed to it? Are you as passionate about it as your business? Is your self-talk around it positive or negative? Do you feel confident when you are engaged in the activity?

Why do some athletes/teams become champions and others just don’t seem to make it? Dr. Saul Miller’s book, “Why Teams Win” answers many of these questions. It also has several tools to develop your own mental fortitude for winning. Yes, you can win in an ethical way.

I recently found something I am committed to becoming the best at in Vancouver in my age group – the Grouse Grind. I will do what is necessary to win. I have the talent, I was a Nationally ranked by Bi-athlete for several years – but during that time I had low-self confidence, which I contribute to me not making it to the World Cup level. (I am still going to the Olympics as a volunteer). As a Kinesiologist, I also have the knowledge to develop my own training program (I also know what my body is capable of, e.g. where my physical edge is). If you don’t have the knowledge, seek the help of a well-educated Kinesiologist or Personal Trainer.

My schedule changes on a daily basis, but I know that during my training per week I need to complete my intense intervals, plyometrics and the Grouse Grind. I am ready to push and feel the discomfort as I go to my physical limits. As an entrepreneur, how do I manage my time around this? My training session is sacred, but the time during the day is flexible.

This weekend I was unable to go on my usual Friday, so I was going to go up the Grouse Grind® Sunday. Then my meeting changed to Sunday. Saturday morning I went through the routine that I know makes me successful – stretching, hydration, positive talk, rehearsing the techniques and mantras I need to get sub-45 minutes, enjoyment and encouraging others on the way up. After an intense push to the top, I finished in 44:32 min, – 1:12min, in the top 54 of nearly 800 in my age group.

After two weeks of dedicated intense training, I am already feeling more grounded and I am getting things done. I have been fitter in my life when I was competing in Biathlon. Some may say I am crazy to think that I can hit the 35 minute mark by Sept 20th when the BMO Grouse Mountain® run event is. Sven Winter and Maragret Benson, two athletes who Lifemoves sponsor, know no boundaries; they have accomplished so much already. I also believe that the human body and spirit are capable of amazing things; we just have to try.

The difference between trying and success is a little more “UMPH!

This confidence flows into business meetings, relationships and client sessions. My next steps are to use some of the questionnaires from Dr. Saul Miller’s “Why Teams Win: 9 Keys to Success in Business, Sport and Beyond” to gain insight into how I can develop strategies for myself, my business and inspire my Lifemoves Team to become winners more often and more capable of getting things done.

How are you going to add more “UMPH” to your day?

Follow me on twitter @AlfredCEBall, @lifemovesca, @getmoving4life

Stick to Your Knitting Don’t Get Distracted By Flashy Opportunities

Over the last two months we were presented with several opportunities for expansions, marketing and change in business directions. Two of them include expansion possibilities while others would have moved Lifemoves in very different directions.

We needed these distractions to learn several lessons including: how real estate transactions work, what makes sense to our brand and our strategies and to refocus us on our core business. The idea of expanding was something that was in our strategic plan, however it was premature. At the same time it was very exciting to have two opportunities end up in my email inbox. Being the curious-natured person I am, I had to explore. I spoke to many friends, family members, mentors and business coaches.
I figured out through this difficult process where my business needs to be both operationally and financially to meet the requirements of an expansion. I also learned that an opportunity not taken does not mean an end to a dream, just that it wasn’t the right path.
Another big lesson is that there will always be opportunities presented to you, always people wanting to sell you something. I now ask myself these questions: “With what I have going on now, can I afford the resources (time/money/people) to explore this?”; “Does this fit into our core business and meet our brand requirements?”; “What direction would this opportunity take us?”; “How would this affect my relationships with my family, our clients, my friends and mentors?”
Opportunities are always flashy and exciting. It is flattering to be approached for TV roles and expansion. However, can you still meet the needs of your core business while taking on the new role or responsibilities? Can you be world class in these new endeavours?
I am working on building Lifemoves into a world-class brand. Our focus is health, wellness and lifestyle programs for clients with disabilities, chronic medical conditions and/or injuries. We help them transition from medical treatment into community-based health and fitness programs. That is what we do. That is who we are. That is our knitting; in the end we want to have knitted a world class brand called Lifemoves and have helped thousands of people Get Moving For Life.
“Stick to your knitting; in the end you will have knitted something.” – Father
We are re-focused on what needs to be done in 2009 – 2010 as Lifemoves moves into is 3rd year.
Alfred Ball