Rent a Martial Artist

Yep, you read that right. It’s that time of year again. Those in the Black Belt cycle right now are offering their services for your tax-free donations to their cause. Have a lawn that needs mowed? An attic that needs sorted? A child that needs supervision? Rent one of our students — they are part of the CMAA black belt cycle, so you know they are courteous and will show you and your home respect.

CMAA is closed to martial arts students March 25 – 28th during the CMS Spring Break, but FKB and SC classes will still run. During the downtime, be sure to register for super summer martial arts fun. Summer Camp 2016 Registration is now open.

Sigung Visit a Success-PAXP-deijE.gif12814151_10153262519091114_7472730231552703319_n.jpg

Every year, we have the honor of welcoming Sigung Richard Bustillo, who taught Sensei Price and Sensei Roberts, to CMAA. This month, his visit was amazing. We were proud of the students’ participation and respect with this great martial artist.

March Students of the Month

Give a high five this month to our most recent Students of the Month:

Little Dragon — Rosemary Ferguson

Junior — Andrew Salmon

Adult — William Mines

Black Belt/Nidan Club — Douglas Christen

SWAT — Whit Wright

Elite SWAT — Alex Kedar

STORM — Nathan Glenn

Fitness Kickboxing — Ruby Litaker

Park Road Montessori School — Lauren Pugh

Did you know?

Skipping breakfast really is a bad idea. This is not just an old wives’ tale. Let’s take a look at the science, courtesy of

  • Missing breakfast may increase a woman’s diabetes risk, according to an American Journal of Clinical Nutrition study.
  • Eating breakfast was associated with a lower incidence of heart disease in men between ages 45 and 82, according to Circulation. The study also found that skipping breakfast was associated with hypertension, insulin resistance and elevated blood sugar levels.
  • Regularly eating breakfast is likely to improve your memory and test grades, according to a Journal of the American Dietetic Association review of 47 breakfast-related studies.
  • People who ate breakfast as their largest meal lost an average of 17.8 pounds over three months, according to the Obesity The large-dinner group only lost an average of 7.3 pounds each over the same time period.



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