Health coaches are a valuable part of the collaborative community care team, that support participants throughout their journey. Bredesen Protocol Trained Health Coaches partner with participants, providing the support, resources, and education to adopt the behavioral changes required for preventing and reversing cognitive decline. To that end, Apollo Health, in partnership with the Functional Medicine Coaching Academy (FMCA), wants to ensure you have all the necessary tools and training for you and your clients.
To meet Apollo Health’s requirements as a Bredesen Protocol Trained Health Coach, you must be board certified as a Health and Wellness Coach with the National Board for Health & Wellness Coaching (NBHWC). NBHWC provides several approved courses for certification (FMCA is one of them), and you can find those here.
Coming soon to the Apollo Health community is a fulsome training program for coaches designed to optimize the success of clients who are participating in the ReCODE
What is the medical information behind the ReCODE Report and the Bredesen Protocol Coaching Certification Program?
- Complete training in The ReCODE Report and the Bredesen Protocol, a comprehensive and customizable protocol for the reversal of the cognitive decline in individuals with early Alzheimer’s disease, mild cognitive impairment (MCI), subjective cognitive impairment (SCI), or those at risk for cognitive decline.
- ReCODE Report software, which evaluates large sets of genomic, biochemical, functional, and radiological data. This data is analyzed to detect the major types of Alzheimer’s disease and other conditions. ReCODE Report’s algorithm determines which subtype of Alzheimer’s disease the participant has, or is at risk for, and develops together with Apollo Health’s certified medical practitioners, nutritionists, and community team members and coaches, develop a personalized protocol for reversal and prevention.
- Resources and guides to support participants on their journey to cognitive health.
Alzheimer’s disease is the 6th leading cause of death in the United States