It's Been a Gift to Engage With People & Help Them Change Their Lives
Haley, Profile Health & Wellness Coach from Edina, MN, has helped hundreds of members lose weight, live healthy & change their lives for the better.
We sat down with certified health coach, Haley L. from Edina, MN, to get her perspective on what it's been like working as a Profile Coach.
Haley has been with Profile for four years and believes that it has been a gift to engage with people and change their lives.
What is Your Background?
Haley got her undergraduate degree at Concordia College in Moorhead, MN, and received her master’s degree in sport and performance psychology at MSU Mankato in 2018.
When Did You Start with Profile?
A few colleagues recommended Profile to her as a great fit, and she started in November 2018. It aligned with her skills from her master’s degree as well as her personal life. She has had family members struggle with health concerns, such as diabetes and cardiovascular. She says, “various types of illnesses can be helped with life change and nutrition.”
Why Do You Love Being a Profile Coach?
Hayley loves being able to see members come in and be ready for a change, and then be able to educate them and help change their life. She has also learned a lot from working in various roles at Profile, she said
“I’ve learned so much about the nutritional aspect, in some ways I have earned a “nutrition degree”. I also love being able to apply what I know to my personal life.”
How Many Lives Have You Impacted?
During her time at Profile, she has helped nearly 110 members change their lives.
“it’s been a gift to engage with people and help them change their lives.”
What Has Been Your Greatest Experience While Working at Profile?
October is breast cancer awareness month, and in her first year, she wanted to do a bra drive. She partnered with local and national organizations. Members would bring in bras that no longer fit them, and they would get donated to various organizations.
Hayley is a firm believer in being able to give back to the community, and she says,
“This was an NSV to some extent, watching members give back to the community with what no longer serves them.”