Apex INJURY RECOVERY Nutrition Plan

$20.00

Product Description

if you’ve been hurt, have an upcoming surgery, or want to know what to do in case of injury, this Apex Nutrition Injury Recovery plan is for you.  You’ll learn what foods, supplements, and strategies can help you recovery better, faster.  It includes full sample meal plans that emphasize specific healing foods, specific details and dosages for supplements, and how to use foods and supplements for pain management.

Want to heal fast and get back on the road/trail? This Apex Nutrition Recovery Plan will help you heal!

Print Friendly, PDF & Email

2 reviews for Apex INJURY RECOVERY Nutrition Plan

  1. Luiz
    3 out of 5

    :

    I sometimes wndoer if a demo is to show the audience what the product is capable of, or to show the audience the speaker can do these ‘nn’ steps. If the former, then using “canned” power point screen shots or even a viewlet – i.e. prerecorded, which is clear, legible and well thought through and gets the point across, is no cop out. I have sat through many, many (poor) talks where the demo was hardly visible, we had reems of code thrown at us and the speaker seems to sigh with relief when it all holds together to the end. In those circumstances, I feel the speaker is showing us they can do it. That’s the reason I think speakers go into a mad panic when things go wrong…It’s the fine line they’re walking. I have demo’ed very beta software and it’s nerve racking if I don’t trust the product and I think the audience get nervous too. What’s the point?As speakers, we should decide what we want the audience to walk away with and plan the demo accordingly. (canned or not) It doesn’t mean I don’t live demo and I doesn’t mean I don’t have finger (and blank mind syndrome) during my demos. I’m still learning…Sue

  2. Anita
    5 out of 5

    :

    I agree to most of everything that’s been potsed here, but missed one important aspect. One CAN use even complex demos, as long as the presenter is a) able to let it appear to the audience as being simple, and b) most of all: “Demo that this technology/product is stable and fast – even on a laptop!” Installing software (production or beta) and setting up the demo is only one part of the story. A reliable demo has been TESTED, TESTED, TESTED before you step on stage with it! Even in real life, TESTING is NOT a minor part of the application development cycle. Whenever one uses a demo, it becomes an important part of the demonstration, hence it’s part of the job you get paid for and one should take it serious – and this includes testing. If there’s no time for intense testing, don’t use a demo, as you would not go into production with your customer’s application…

Add a review

Comments Protected by WP-SpamShield Spam Blocker