Dietician Services

My nutrition philosophy is based on intuitive eating, focusing on a balance of healthy foods that work for your individual needs, listening to your body and, of course, enjoying the foods you eat to encourage a healthy relationship with food and your body. I’ll provide realistic, practical and science-based information support to your goals.

I have experience working with all types of client needs including:
  • General healthy eating
  • Weight management
  • Dietary supplements
  • Emotional/stress eating
  • Elimination diets
  • Low FODMAP
  • Food allergies/intolerances/sensitivities
  • Chronic disease
  • Improving energy
  • And more!
What does a typical session look like?

An initial session is about an hour long. We’ll talk through your current diet, medical history, lifestyle, sleep, stress, fitness, your schedule and more. Together we create a plan and kick off nutrition education to help meet your individual goals.

Follow-up sessions are typically around 30 minutes. We’ll check-in on your progress, build upon your goals, continue with nutrition education and make any changes as needed.

I also offer email + text packages to answer your nutrition questions.

How often do we meet?

Appointment frequency varies depending on individual needs.

Do you offer virtual appointments?

Yes! I offer appointments via videoconferencing, phone or even via email or text if you prefer to communicate that way.

For information on scheduling and fees, please email me at [email protected]

Nutrition Resources

Finding credible nutrition information online can be a challenge – which websites and sources can you trust? How do you know if they’re providing trustworthy and accurate information?

Below are 5 tips to help you find nutrition information online:

  1. Consider the source. Sites that have web addresses that end in .gov, .edu, or .org are most often websites for government agencies, educational institutions, and professional organizations – all credible sources of nutrition information.
  2. Know what the site’s purpose is – is it to provide information or to sell something? The “About” section of the site can help determine the reliability of the information on the site.
  3. Look for the evidence. Health decisions are best based on medical and scientific research, not on opinion. Look to see the sources of information for the website. Be cautious of sites that offer information from a single source or don’t provide references.
  4. Check the date. Health information is continually changing. Check the bottom of the page to find out how recently it was updated or reviewed.
  5. Visit a health professional. Online health information should not replace talking with your physician or other health professionals.

Adapted from: Iowa State University Extension and Outreach

Sites for Reliable Health and Nutrition Information

US Department of Agriculture FoodData Central

FoodData Central is a search tool to look up the full nutrient profile of the foods you eat. It provides an accurate, detailed nutrient breakdown of foods from apples to turkey sausage to lasagna, showing everything from calories, protein and fat to sugar, fiber, vitamins and minerals.
https://fdc.nal.usda.gov/

Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics

Excellent source for science-based food and nutrition information. Includes a “Find an Expert” – a search tool to find registered dietitian to work with.
https://www.eatright.org/

The Linus Pauling Institute’s Micronutrient Information Center

Find scientifically accurate information regarding the roles of vitamins, minerals, phytochemicals (plan chemicals that may affect health) and other dietary factors, including some food and beverages, in preventing disease and promoting health. If you’ve ever wondered why you need a specific vitamin or mineral or how much you should be getting in your diet or maybe even if you’re getting too much – this site will give accurate information on all of these.
https://lpi.oregonstate.edu/mic

Harvard School of Public Health – The Nutrition Source

Offers expert reviews of popular diets and answers to common nutrition questions. This site also addresses the sustainability aspect of our diets and food production, as well as giving credible information on individual macro- and micronutrients, and feeding healthy kids.
https://www.hsph.harvard.edu/nutritionsource/

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