Pumping Pumpkins for Parkinson's
B-Mo Fit Charity Workout to Support Neuro Challenge
Sarasota, Florida (October 31, 2017) – B-Mo Fit will host a charity fitness program on Tuesday, November 14 to raise money for Neuro Challenge, a non-profit organization dedicated to improving the quality of life of people with Parkinson’s and their caregivers.
Pumping Pumpkins for Parkinson’s
Tuesday, November 14 @ 5:30pm
The program will be located at B-Mo Fit, 347 Interstate Boulevard, Sarasota, FL 34240. The cost is $15 per person, and B-Mo Fit will donate an additional $10 for each person who signs up. Participants should bring their own pumpkin. Please call (941) 320-6507 to reserve your spot.
“We are happy to support Neuro Challenge,” says Maureen Corristan, owner of B-Mo Fit. “Ever since we started the Rock Steady Boxing program for people with Parkinson’s at B-Mo Fit, the folks at Neuro Challenge have been very supportive and this is out change to give back and raise awareness for their organization.”
About Neuro Challenge
Neuro Challenge Foundation is a non-profit organization dedicated to improving the quality of life of people with Parkinson’s and their caregivers. They provide ongoing monthly support groups and educational programs, individualized care advising and community resource referrals to help empower people with Parkinson’s and their caregivers with a better approach to Parkinson's. Neuro Challenge served over 2,000 people with Parkinson's and their families in the past year in Manatee, Sarasota and Charlotte and South Pinellas Counties and beyond.
About B-Mo Fit
Over the past 28 years, Maureen has worked in the fields of Athletic Training, Physical Therapy and Performance Training. In 2007 she launched B-Mo Fit, a program that integrates core, balance and corrective exercises used in injury prevention and rehabilitation with strength, agility and rapid fat loss exercises used in performance training. For more information call (941) 320-6507 or visit www.bmofit.com.
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From The Ask Mo Blog
Fermented dairy products, like yogurt, have been consumed by humans (and their precursors) for over 12,000 years. In central Asia, people would milk their animals and then carry the milk in containers made from animal stomachs.