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Best Beachbody Coach Traits

Best Beachbody Coach Traits

Erik Myers

I want to talk with you about the best Beachbody Coach traits that our challengers and leaders posses and keep front and foremost in their journey.  Erik and his Fiance Dominique have been working super hard on what we call as coaches, the 3 VITAL BEHAVIORS.   You can clearly look at this transformation photo and know that Erik has created discipline in leading himself in his own health journey. I want to share with you an video that can help you understand what it takes to be a successful Beachbody coach like Erik and have an amazing health transformation in your life.  In order to become the best you have to learn the best Beachbody coach traits and begin to implement them in your lives. Not only does Erik have an amazing transformation he is also reading 52 books a year just like we do.

The 3 Vital Behaviors are:

  1. Be proof the Products work
  2. Personal Development
  3. Invite, Invite, Invite 

Too often I see people put TOO Much time into activities that do not produce results that they want in their life and business.  You CAN get too caught up in activities that you put off your own health and fitness.  Erik is an amazing example of keeping things easy and simple but year doing MORE than most.  He focus on his transformation as you can see below, reading and listening to good audios, and he constantly is creating a list of people and he gets on the phone with them.  That is how you build a business with Team Beachbody.



results may vary


I know that it’s super late but this is the message that I shared with the leaders of our organization and company that I couldn’t stop thinking about. It was in the lesson that I taught to the 13/14 year old youth at church and the thought kept coming to my mind. “teach this to your team”. This is how you SIMPLIFY.

“The instruction to magnify our callings is not a command to embellish and complicate them. To innovate does not necessarily mean to expand; very often it means to simplify.”—

So much time can be wasted on bells, whistles, and frills to make you look super professional and good at what you do. This council will help us all understand how to ultimately to the work we need to do. 

“Church leaders should be aware that Church meetings and activities can become too complex and burdensome if a ward or a stake tries to have the membership do everything that is good and possible in our numerous Church programs. Priorities are needed there also.
Members of the Quorum of the Twelve have stressed the importance of exercising inspired judgment in Church programs and activities. Elder L. Tom Perry taught this principle in our first worldwide leadership training meeting in 2003. Counseling the same leaders in 2004, Elder Richard G. Scott said: “Adjust your activities to be consistent with your local conditions and resources. … Make sure that the essential needs are met, but do not go overboard in creating so many good things to do that the essential ones are not accomplished. … Remember, don’t magnify the work to be done–simplify it.”
In general conference last year, Elder M. Russell Ballard warned against the deterioration of family relationships that can result when we spend excess time on ineffective activities that yield little spiritual sustenance. He cautioned against complicating our Church service “with needless frills and embellishments that occupy too much time, cost too much money, and sap too much energy. … The instruction to magnify our callings is not a command to embellish and complicate them. To innovate does not necessarily mean to expand; very often it means to simplify. … What is most important in our Church responsibilities,” he said, “is not the statistics that are reported or the meetings that are held but whether or not individual people–ministered to one at a time just as the Savior did–have been lifted and encouraged and ultimately changed.”
Stake presidencies and bishoprics need to exercise their authority to weed out the excessive and ineffective busyness that is sometimes required of the members of their stakes or wards. Church programs should focus on what is best (most effective) in achieving their assigned purposes without unduly infringing on the time families need for their “divinely appointed duties.”