5 Keys to Mind-Body Wellness
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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 weekend I was in Los Angeles for a culinary conference which meant (oh, the irony), that I had no time to do food prep for the coming week. This meant buying my work lunches (salads, but still) and coming up with dinners on the fly. This weekend, in the interest of making my food week go smoother, I got busy in the kitchen after breakfast.
Latest Seattle Times Columns
Cooking simple meals and planning them ahead of time are among common-sense ways to make the switch to a healthier diet seem more manageable.
You knew them as legumes: beans, chickpeas, lentils and peas. Technically, they’re pulses. Rich in both protein and fiber, they’re satisfying and nutritious and 2016 is the year to celebrate them. Here’s how.
Doctors now know that stress and lack of fiber are not to blame for irritable bowel syndrome. Highly fermentable sugars and dietary fibers, poorly absorbed in the small intestines, are the culprits.
‘The perfect diet is the one that makes you
both healthy and happy.’