A New Hampshire-based retiree, William Deyesso served as CEO of Royal Administration Services for more than a decade and executive vice president of Winn Development for 27 years. Beyond his professional pursuits in the insurance and real estate sectors, William Deyesso enjoys watching and playing tennis.
Prior to his first round Australian Open match against Roberto Bautista Agut of Spain, Andy Murray revealed that early retirement is possible due to a debilitating hip injury. During the emotional press conference, the 31-year-old noted he had been in a lot of pain for the past 20 months and originally intended to retire after this year’s Wimbledon, but his hip pain might expedite his retirement. He lost to Bautista Agut in five sets, following which he left the door open for a comeback by noting he could undergo surgery, although stressed there would be no guarantees.
Murray, who is a five-time Australian Open finalist, is a three-time Grand Slam champion who won Wimbledon in 2013 and 2016. He also won an Olympic gold medal in 2012 and 2016 and concluded the 2017 season as the No. 1 ranked tennis player in the world.
Retired professional William Deyesso likes to stay physically active and healthy. One way William Deyesso challenges his body is through participation in yoga, including Bikram yoga and hot yoga. As a form of stretching more intensive and purposeful than other stretches, yoga offers many health benefits.
As most yoga exercises are stretches, yoga is a great way to loosen up muscles and joints, keeping them flexible in ways that token amounts of pre-exercise stretching cannot. Muscle tightness leads to the build-up of lactic acid, a waste product that accumulates in muscles when undergoing difficult training sessions such as weightlifting or running. This waste, in turn, fatigues those muscles more quickly. However, yoga encourages lactic acid to get absorbed into the bloodstream and, ultimately, removed from the body.
Yoga-style stretching also leads to a healthier life through injury prevention and rapid recovery. A body that is tight or fatigued is more prone to injury compared to a than a supple, flexible body. Yoga also enables muscles to recover more quickly between conventional training sessions.
William Deyesso leverages decades of industry experience to serve as the chief executive officer of a Hanover, Massachusetts-based third-party insurance administration provider. Passionate about healthy living, William Deyesso makes wine and raises organic chickens in his free time.
One foundation of organic chicken farming is that the birds must be raised without cages. This does not mean that they need to be pastured, and not every pastured chicken qualifies as organic. Simply put, to be raised organically, chickens must have access to the outdoors.
Importantly, organic chickens cannot be given antibiotics, drugs, or hormones. Factory-raised chickens consume human antibiotics, which when overused can lead to human resistance issues.
In addition, the grains chickens eat must come from non-genetically modified, organic feed sources. This reflects the dependency of chickens on milled grains, as they are unable to live by foraging alone.
National Independent Auto Dealers Association
Recently retired, William Deyesso boasts nearly three decades of corporate leadership experience and most recently served as CEO of Royal Administration Services, Inc., in Hanover, Massachusetts. Throughout his professional career, William Deyesso maintained membership in professional organizations such as the National Independent Auto Dealers Association (NIADA).
Founded in 1946, NIADA serves more than 20,000 independent automobile dealers through networking events, training opportunities, and professional services. The organization also maintains a charitable arm, the NIADA Foundation.
Among other initiatives, the foundation awards scholarships to deserving students during its yearly convention. Each scholarship application is judged by representatives from Northwood University. The Manheim Regional Scholarship is awarded to students who have demonstrated high achievement in education and community service. Underwritten by Manheim, recipients of this scholarship are awarded $3,500 to attend any college they wish.
The Manheim National Industry Sponsored Scholarship is set aside for students who attend or are planning to attend Northwood University and pursue the school’s automotive industry track. Also underwritten by Manheim, this scholarship provides $10,000 in funding. To learn more about these scholarships, or to apply, visit www.niada.com/foundation_scholarship.php.
Before retiring, William Deyesso served as the CEO of Royal Administration Services, Inc., where he provided a host of client-focused third-party insurance offerings. A fan of classic movies, William Deyesso also enjoys theatrical performances and is particularly drawn to the plays of William Shakespeare.
A recent article in The Guardian drew attention to the discovery of documents by a professor from the University of Roehampton revealing what may have been a formative influence on the teenage Shakespeare. Having served in various capacities as an alderman, a glover, a leather maker, and a magistrate, William Shakespeare’s father, John, was accused of illegal wool dealing and lending with “debts to the Crown” amounting to more than $26,000 in today’s money.
With the household having been downgraded in wealth and status, life in the Shakespeare family must have been overshadowed by these incidents for an extended period. Academics speculate that this must have influenced Shakespeare’s later development of skepticism toward wealth and its pretensions. These views on immorality, under the guise of monarchy, formed foundational themes in plays as diverse as Macbeth and King Lear.
William Deyesso served as the CEO of Royal Administration Services, Inc., where he was known for his unparalleled people management skills. Now retired, William Deyesso enjoys cross-country cycling.
There are several reasons to try cross-country cycling. First, the adventure of riding across the country breeds self-reliance. The challenges one faces on the road can develop flexibility and resourcefulness while keeping him or her from retiring into the comforts of modern life.
Second, it simplifies life. In contrast to the rat race of a daily grind, cross-country cycling requires little more than the cyclist, a bicycle, and a few clothes. The only major concern is where to find food at the next pit stop.
Third, it takes the cyclist to otherwise inaccessible places. Oftentimes, outskirts are far removed from road networks that are passable by car. Some of the most scenic views are found in these outskirts. Thanks to the bicycle, the cyclist can enjoy this scenery.
Lastly, cross-country cycling introduces cyclists to a new world of adventures; in most instances, cyclists who complete their first 1,000-mile journey yearn for more. Commencing cycling as a pastime, many cyclists will become more adventurous, exploring nature and discovering places they never thought existed.