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Eat Naked Manifesto
Eating naked will give your body everything it needs to truly thrive.
Naked food is:
- Fresh, local, seasonal. The fresher the food, the more nutrient-dense it is.
- Organic. Grown without toxic pesticides, herbicides, and fertilizers.
- Grown or raised in harmony with our natural world, honoring the environment, animals, farmers, local economies, and our health. This is food you can feel good about.
- Whole, unrefined, and unpackaged. As soon as food is modified, its nutritional value is compromised.
- Prepared properly, so that the food’s nutritional value is preserved, even enhanced.
- Homemade. You’re in control.
- Mighty tasty. Fresh food tastes better. Period.
And eating naked isn’t just about your food. It’s a lifestyle.
:: It’s about taking off the extras and living a richer, simpler life.
:: It’s about authenticity, peeling back the layers to reveal your true self.
:: It’s about removing the barriers we create between us and the world around us, living in harmony with our environment, our communities, our families, our selves.
Wanna get naked?
There are lots of ways to strip your diet of all the extras and get down to the pure, living, nourishing essentials.
- Sign up for my newsletter (scroll up and enter your name and email in the green box that says Subscribe on the right) and receive a free introductory program to strip your food of the extras – How to Get Naked in 10 weeks
- Try out some of the free recipes I post regularly. I’m always updating them, and now that Chef James Barry has joined the Eat Naked team, they’re getting tastier and tastier.
- Check out some of our free cooking videos to get you rocking and rolling in the kitchen like a pro.
- Buy the book or cookbook. Eat Naked is your primer for eating naked, shopping naked, and cooking naked. It has everything you need to transition from your current diet to a naked diet. Its follow up cookbook, The Naked Foods Cookbook, has over 170 gluten-free family-friendly recipes that will keep both your tummy and taste buds very happy.
- Contact me for some one-on-one nutritional counseling. I work with clients all over North America and Europe. Check out what they have to say.
- Join us for the next group sugar control detox. It will change your life, not to mention your waistline.
The best way to reach the Eat Naked crew is by email: info (at) eatnakednow (dot) com. If phone’s your preference, try our main office number: 323-375-4415
You can also connect with us on:
- Facebook. Come join the party!
- Pinterest. Lots o’ pretty pictures and great resources.
- Google Plus.
- Instagram. Be the first to see new recipes in progress.
- Twitter. You’re following me, right?
For media inquiries, please contact us directly at info (at) eatnakednow (dot) com.
GOAL: My goal is to encourage people to become knowledgeable about and responsible for their own health, and to bring it to a personal optimum level. Nutritional therapy is designed to improve your health, but is not designed to treat any specific disease or medical condition. Reaching the goal of optimum health, absent other non-nutritional complicating factors, requires a sincere commitment from you, possible lifestyle changes, and a positive attitude. A Nutritional Therapist is trained to evaluate your nutritional needs and make recommendations of dietary change and nutritional supplements. A Nutritional Therapist is not trained to provide medical diagnoses, and no comment or recommendation should be construed as being a medical diagnosis. Since every human being is unique, I cannot guarantee any specific result from my programs.
HEALTH CONCERNS: If you suffer from a medical or pathological condition, you need to consult with an appropriate healthcare provider. A Nutritional Therapist is not a substitute for your family physician or other appropriate healthcare provider. A Nutritional Therapist is not trained nor licensed to diagnose or treat pathological conditions, illnesses, injuries, or diseases.
If you are under the care of another healthcare provider, it is important that you contact your other healthcare providers and alert them to your use of nutritional supplements. Nutritional therapy may be a beneficial adjunct to more traditional care, and it may also alter your need for medication, so it is important you always keep your physician informed of changes in your nutritional program.
If you are using medications of any kind, you are required to alert the Nutritional Therapist to such use, as well as to discuss any potential interactions between medications and nutritional products with your pharmacist. If you have any physical or emotional reaction to nutritional therapy, discontinue their use immediately, and contact your Nutritional Therapist to ascertain if the reaction is adverse or an indication of the natural course of the body’s adjustment to the therapy.
COMMUNICATION: Every client is an individual, and it is not possible to determine in advance how your system will react to the supplements you need. It is sometimes necessary to adjust your program as we proceed until your body can begin to properly accept products geared to correct the imbalance. It is your responsibility to do your part by using your nutrition guidelines, exercise your body and mind sufficiently to bring your emotions into a positive balance, eat a proper diet, get plenty of rest, and learn about nutrition. You must stay in contact with the Nutritional Therapist so we can let you know what is happening and the best course of action.
You should request your other healthcare provider, if any, to feel free to contact me for answers to any questions they may have regarding nutritional therapy.
LICENSURE. A Nutritional Therapist is not licensed or certified by any state. However, a Nutritional Therapy Practitioner ™ is trained by the Nutritional Therapy Association, Inc.® which provides a certificate of completion to students who have successfully met all course requirements, including a written and practical exam. A license to practice Nutritional Therapy is not required in some states. Laws and regulations regarding certification and licensure requirements differ from state to state.