Manage Stress with REVOLISM
Chronic irritation leads to stress, which can cause fatigue, feelings of unease, or even chronic diseases
According to the American Psychological Association (APA), people are more stressed today than ever before. In fact, the APA notes stress levels among men average 4.9 out of 10, and in women that number is an even higher 5.3¹.
The APA also points out that stress can lead to any number of long-term effects on both psychological and physical well-being.
“Overall, adults report that stress has a negative impact on their mental and physical health,” the APA states. “A sizable proportion does not feel they are doing enough to manage their stress.”
REVOLISM® changes that by focusing on underlying, metabolic causes of stress. For an affordable $99 initial fee, you’ll receive our comprehensive metabolic report that includes a recommended program of customized supplements. Through this examination of the Metabolic Code and the customized supplements, our wellness coaches target specific areas of chronic inflammation and metabolism to help you reduce stress. The results speak for themselves.
“People today struggle with foggy headedness, low energy, poor digestion, high stress and feeling like the luster has been worn off their life,” says Jim LaValle, the developer of the Metabolic Code and an integral part of REVOLISM. “Using the Metabolic Code, REVOLISM will help you get on track with a lifestyle plan that targets your metabolic challenges and looks at the most important aspect of wellness — and that is getting you to feel energetic, empowered and in control of your metabolism again.”
REVOLISM is not the kind of magic pill approach that leaves you hanging when you need support. Your wellness coach is on hand to answer questions, provide encouragement and keep you on track, while periodic reassessments allow us to adjust your supplements program to maintain your progress and continue on the road to wellness.
1“Why so many Americans are feeling more stressed out,” http://www.cbsnews.com/news/stress-levels-in-the-u-s-continue-to-increase/