Is there more to a healthy diet than living on kale and quinoa? What if developing a healthy diet encompasses so much more than which foods and how much: including how we buy, prepare and cook our food and how we treat ourselves in the moments before we engage with cooking and eating. This section explores our relationship with food and breaks down food myths and perceptions – expanding on the fact that a diet is truly healthy when it comes from a connection to our bodies first and it is this connection that forms our eating habits, bringing true health and wellbeing.
Are my food choices disguised as self-medication?
Who or what is actually making or driving the choice of food we apparently crave? And do we truly eat to support the physical body or is there a not so hidden agenda directing us?
Eating for the whole body
Eating for a party in your mouth… is it worth it?
Are we being truly nourished by food?
If food has an energetic make-up, is there such a thing as energetic nutrition? If so would that allow us to contemplate and bring awareness and responsibility back to the ‘eater’ and the food choices that we make.
True health is more than a label
What does true health mean? Is it about a label, a tick box exercise, or is it about truly loving and caring for our bodies?
The confusion of the food industry
Confused by all the contradictions of what healthy food is? We delve into nutrition facts and how to eat healthy.
Food for the Soul
What is Soul food? How does the Soul use food to support the human body?
Gut instinct – is it true or just your bugs talking?
Have you considered where our ‘gut feelings’ come from – where is their root, and how do they develop?
Food to go – convenience at a price
Does eating ready meals and food on the go, or multitasking with our meals, truly support our bodies?
How stimulants keep us away from feeling amazing all of the time
Do stimulants give us energy? Find out what stimulants, like sugar, coffee, alcohol, etc. really do to our body.
Nutritional Dogma – Food rules or loving impulse?
When we categorise foods and diet into ‘good’ and ‘bad’, are we truly supporting ourselves or creating restrictions and dogma?