“Unfortunately, everything the experts tell us about diet is aimed at the whole population, and we are not all the same.”
The Scientist Magazine
Our fully qualified and experienced Nutritional Therapists can offer a one-to-one consultation focusing on any health concerns or areas of diet and lifestyle that need improvement.
Prior to your first consultation you will need to download and complete our Health Questionaire:
Please complete this as fully as possible and email it back prior to your appointment so that the information contained within the questionnaire can be analysed thoroughly. This can often help to provide some explanation as to any current contributory factors which may be behind your symptoms or health conditions.
Your first consultation will take approximately one hour during which your Nutritional Therapist will take a thorough case history, and ascertain your objectives and priorities. Then, taking into account your own present situation and personal circumstances, your Nutritional Therapist will devise an individualised action plan for improving your nutritional status and well-being. This plan may include recommendations concerning diet, lifestyle, exercise and nutritional supplements and will take into account any current prescription medications.
In some cases your Nutritional Therapist may well recommend that further independent diagnostic testing be carried out and the rationale and procedure for such tests will be clearly explained.
Please also send copies or bring with you details of recent medical test results and/or medications being taken. These will be reviewed and discussed during your consultation. A follow up appointment will be arranged to assess your progress and make any further adjustments to your programme. In between appointments your Nutritional Therapist will be available by email or phone to answer any queries which may arise.
Please contact Nutriology via our contact page
“Today, more than 95% of all chronic disease is caused by food choice, toxic food ingredients, nutritional deficiencies and lack of physical exercise.”
Mike Adams, author, investigative journalist, educator