About Copper Pillars

Copper Pillars was founded on the premise that it "takes a village" to get through life.

Penny Layton

Penny Layton, National Board Certified Health and Wellness Coach

Penny Layton is certified by Wellcoaches School of Coaching and the National Board for Certified Health and Wellness Coaches.  Penny has always enjoyed healthy living, but knows it's not always easy.  As a wife and mother of two( now grown children) she always tried to instill healthy habits in her family.  "I didn't have a village of people to guide me.  Was I making the right choices for my kids?  How much should I push them to eat healthy and exercise?  By modeling healthy food choices and consistent exercise my boys grew up mindful of the benefits of living a wellness-focused life.  I would have found it very helpful to have an unbiased, nonjudgemental sounding board not just for myself, but for my kids to help navigate the transitions in life.  This is why I started Copper Pillars, to be that sounding board for individuals and families.  I want to be part of the village.

As Part Of Being Your Support System We Help To:

Identify strengths to overcome obstacles

Inspire you to go beyond

Define what peak wellness looks like to you

Focus on Stress Reduction

Provide techniques that support healthy changes including weight loss, smoking cessation, etc.

What is Health and Wellness Coaching?

Copper Pillars isn’t a diet program and we don’t sell weight loss products. What we do is work with individuals and families to develop and implement practical personal wellness plans. Our approach is to address mental and physical wellness together and create a state of mindfulness.

Coaching is a vehicle for helping people move forward (get unstuck) in all aspects of their life to achieve a higher level of satisfaction by using evidenced-based techniques.  You come to conclusions on your own.  Your goals are your own and we give you a foundation for achieving them through positive reinforcement and tools to facilitate behavior change. 

man looking out of office window