5 Keys to Mind-Body Wellness
Subscribe to my monthly newsletter and occasional updates. As a bonus, you’ll receive “5 Keys to Mind-Body Wellness.”
I love food. I own more than 200 cookbooks and enjoy preparing meals that are both nutritious and delicious. However, I know that a healthy relationship with food doesn’t always come easily.
I believe that healthy eating doesn’t need to be time-consuming or complicated, and that health is not dependent on body weight.
No matter what your food and weight history, I can help you restore or discover a healthy, vibrant, peaceful relationship with food and guide you to find your best ways to nourish yourself. The results? More energy, better health and improved body image.
– Carrie Dennett, MPH, RDN, CD
Last week, I linked to articles about why parents shouldn’t comment on their child’s weight, and why it’s important to raise children to be intuitive eaters. Here’s why I know this to be true, both from my own childhood and from the manifestations of food- and weight-related trauma I see in my adult patients today.
After my deeply disappointing trial of the Purple Carrot meal kit service (my tastebuds still shrink in horror when I think of it), I was cautiously optimistic when I signed up for a trial of Hello Fresh a few weeks ago. I’m happy to report that the two experiences could not have been more different.
Latest Seattle Times Columns
Fortification has been a public-health triumph, successfully eradicating diseases that were caused by deficiency of a single nutrient. But the modern nutrition landscape is different now, meaning that some kinds of fortification carry concerns.
An unhealthful diet, and even the way you cook your food, can contribute to factors that accelerate skin aging.
Researchers are starting to find that a man’s nutrition and lifestyle choices can leave lasting marks on his future children as well as his grandchildren.
‘The perfect diet is the one that makes you
both healthy and happy.’