Louis Bezich

Louis Bezich

Louis Bezich is author of "Crack the Code: 10 Proven Secrets that Motivate Healthy Behavior and Inspire Fulfillment in Men Over 50." He serves as senior vice-president, strategic alliances with Cooper University Health Care, and is an adjunct professor in the Graduate Department of Public Policy and Administration at the Camden campus of Rutgers University. He also sits on various public, non-profit and corporate boards and has published numerous articles in the field of public administration and health. He is a contributing author to "Corporate Lawbreaking and Interactive Compliance," edited by Jay A. Sigler and Joseph E. Murphy. 

July 1, 2020

Men's Health

Conversations form the bedrock of relationships – and a healthy lifestyle

Conversations empower our relationships, keeping them current. They produce a social currency which buys meaning and purpose, and ultimately a sustaining level of motivation. And that can help men maintain healthy lifestyles.

June 18, 2020

Men's Health

This Father's Day, take a call to action

Father's Day 2020 offers an opportunity for men to consider ways to bring healing to the damage caused by the coronavirus pandemic and racial injustice. Here are three ways to take action.

June 5, 2020

Men's Health

Three techniques to help men improve their mental health

There is an old saying that sports are 90% mental and 10% physical. Athletes, businesspeople and a host of accomplished individuals attribute their success to having a mental edge.

May 21, 2020

Men's Health

COVID-19 transition offers men an opportunity to lead by example

As society gradually reopens amid the COVID-19 crisis, men can demonstrate leadership by heeding the advice of medical experts and adopting healthy behaviors – like wearing masks, washing hands and social distancing. But it will be tempting to revert to their old habits.

May 6, 2020

Men's Health

Loving relationships form a strong foundation for men seeking a healthy lifestyle

The key to living a healthy lifestyle lies in maintaining loving and fulfilling relationships, according to the Harvard Study of Adult Development. They can drive behavior and strengthen purpose – two important qualities in the context of COVID-19, which has even the manliest of men reconsidering their life priorities.

April 22, 2020

Men's Health

COVID-19 crisis creates ironic path for men to bolster social relationships

The COVID-19 pandemic has created a platform to improve the social health of men over 50 health. By bringing people closer to their loved ones and casting a bright light on these relationships, the coronavirus has raised the level of social and emotional consciousness.

April 7, 2020

Men's Health

Americans' response to the coronavirus provides a model for future behavior change

The behavioral changes brought about by the coronavirus pandemic can be repurposed to improve the overall health of Americans. The COVID-19 crisis has proven that Americans have the ability to tackle the obesity epidemic and other widespread health problems, like heart disease, cancer and diabetes.

March 25, 2020


Finding your new normal through healthy behaviors during the COVID-19 outbreak

Beneath the plight that's engulfed our nation, our region, my hospital and my family during the COVID-19 outbreak, I'm sensing an extraordinary level of grit. The disruption of life as we know it can spur a deeper perspective on what’s important, and inspire us to find ways to cope. There are work-arounds to maintain healthy living, including learning at-home workouts.

March 10, 2020

Men's Health

The coronavirus provides a wake-up call for men to adopt a healthy lifestyle

Middle-aged men appear more susceptible to the coronavirus, due in part to their lifestyle choices, including smoking. That could serve as a wake-up call for older men to adopt a healthy lifestyle.

February 25, 2020


As men age, it's important to seek out new friendships

Building new friendships is a crucial, yet overlooked, part of aging. Many men rely on social networks to provide male bonding, but they often lack meaningful relationships. To avoid loneliness, which increases the risk of premature death, men must be willing to step outside of their comfort zones.

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