Home > Vitamins and Supplements > Introducing the New Cooper Complete Supplement: MVP

Introducing the New Cooper Complete Supplement: MVP

By Vitamin Expert Todd Whitthorne

Imagine this: It’s a beautiful sunny day–perfect baseball weather. You’re in the batter’s box facing Texas Rangers pitcher Yu Darvish. Nerves aside, you’re wondering what type of pitch will be hurled your way. Will it be a 97 mile-an-hour fastball or a 64 mile-an-hour curve ball? Since it takes a mere half-second for a pitch to reach home plate, your decision to swing will be made in the blink of an eye.

In that fraction of time, your eyes must evaluate the speed, direction and anticipated path of the pitch. That visual “data” is passed through the optic nerve, into the brain, which then sends a signal through your nerves to your muscles to immediately react to the information being processed. This all hinges on your hand-eye coordination which can mean the difference between a game-winning base hit or game-ending strikeout. The start of this entire process is obviously highly dependent on vision.

He Did What?
On a recent trip to Brazil I met with “Professor” Oscar Erichsen, the head trainer of Atletico Paranaense, one of the country’s premier soccer teams. He recalled in great detail a moment during the 1970 World Cup in Mexico City. Pele, arguably the best soccer player in history, took a shot on goal from midfield. The shot sailed wide but the mere fact that Pele had even attempted such a feat sent shock waves throughout the soccer world. Professor Oscar explained that the shot attempt was significant for two reasons. One was the obvious leg strength that it took to launch such a blast. The other was more subtle.

Pele had an incredible ability to constantly evaluate data while in the throes of competition. For instance, how were his teammates positioned in comparison to the competition? How fast was Defender A compared to Defender B? How did the length of the grass and the direction of the wind impact the flight of the ball? On this particular play, Pele sensed the defenders nearest him were out of position and that the opposing goalie had drifted away from the net. In an instant he made the decision to take a shot that, despite being off-line, fans still talk about over 40 years later.

Scientifically this ability to read one’s external environment is known as “exteroception” and Professor Oscar said no one has ever had it better than Pele. This is similar to what we hear about great point guards, “He has eyes in the back of his head,” or about outstanding quarterbacks, “The game just seems to slow down for them.”

MVPSee Stronger with Cooper Complete MVP
Vision is a key performance factor in just about every sport. The ability for an athlete’s eyes to adapt to varying light conditions, whether from artificial indoor light or bright sunshine outside, has a direct impact on performance.

I’m very excited that we have added a new product to our Cooper Complete line of nutritional supplements: Cooper Complete MVP (Maximum Vision & Performance). This product is scientifically formulated to improve tolerance to glaring light by 58% and reduce glare recovery time by 5 seconds performance, as well as improve contrast sensitivity–the ability to distinguish a white ball against a blue sky. The ingredients in MVP are pure, potent and supply the proper nutritional levels that research shows are most beneficial to athletes of all levels looking for a competitive edge.

I encourage you to visit our website to learn more or purchase Cooper Complete MVP.

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