Nutritional therapy, a comprehensive evaluation of daily ailment, is an essential health factor in the prevention, remediation, and maintenance of all bodily functions.
Since all of our vitamins are represented by various food classifications, it is important to educate, nurture, and provide natural, unprocessed, organic, and nutritionally dense meal solutions.
Because not everyone has the same dietary requirements, it is important to consider each category of food nutrient with a medical professional (carbohydrates, fat, fiber, essential fatty acids, protein, minerals, vitamins, and water).
No matter what kind of foods you eat, your body will still respond with a cascade of hormonal responses, fluctuations in mineral and fatty acid levels, complex digestive chemical impulses, and enzymatic reactions. As complex as it sounds, the more you focus on whole foods, the better chance you have of leading a healthier lifestyle.
Symptoms of Nutritional Imbalances:
- Loss of appetite
- Neurological problems
- Memory loss
- Ringing in the ears
- Nerve disorders
- Bleeding gums
- Muscle loss
- Softening of bone
Nutritional Deficiency Root Causes
- Imbalanced diet
- Metabolic syndrome
Nutritional Imbalance Testing Techniques
While the demands of finding quick and easy nutritious meal plans take some time, it is a worthwhile effort. Not only does the food you eat provide you with energy, but it also provides critical amino acids and proteins for repairing cells, bone, tissue, and skin. But how is it possible to measure your nutrient levels? Well, first off, a simple
Nutritional Therapy - Diet & Lifestyle Changes
- Eat organic, unrefined, low sugar foods as much as possible.
- Avoid all foods that are processed, and try to eliminate or reduce consumption of grains products.
- Drink at least 64 oz. of clean water a day. To maintain good health, make sure it is fresh from all impurities. In addition, try squeezing a lemon for digestion, flavor, and alkalizing purposes.
- If you are trying to absorb more vitamins, try increasing your consumption of high-quality organic sources of saturated fats such as butter, coconut oil, eggs, and animal proteins.
- If you suspect a diet is not good for you, it probably isn’t.
- Eliminate all trans-fatty acids.
- Avoid overeating and empty calorie-rich foods. Triggers such as stress, depression, and hormones are not reasons to eat junk food. If you suffer from binge, social, and habitual eating patterns, seek out a comprehensive medical professional for assistance.
- Shop near the outside of grocery aisles. This is where most of the nutritious food is kept.
- Healthy fat, which is an important part of all human development, isn’t going to make you fat.
- No matter what your age, figure out an exercise plan that speaks directly to you.
- Avoid using most processed sugar substitutes such as Sweet and Low, Equal or Splenda
- Don’t skip breakfast.
- For maximum absorption, practice chewing all foods thoroughly.
- If you struggle to make sensible meals – try planning a schedule for all things related to mealtime, fluid intake, and supplementation.
- If you have access to it, find a community garden, food coop, organic vegetable box, or local farm that offers raw dairy products, eggs, and grass-fed meats.
- Try to avoid all toxic food additives, including MSG (flavor enhancer, a known neurotoxin, and metabolic disruptor), sodium nitrite/nitrate (preservative and known carcinogen), BHA/BHT (preservative linked to cancer), potassium bromate (endocrine disruptor), and common dyes (red #2).
- After looking at all the foods you eat, check for genetically modified foods or GMO’s.
- Learn to buy in bulk, and if you choose to buy produce – make sure it is in season.
- If you are not cooking at home – start. Make sure you skip the prepared, canned, and frozen foods because they cost way more than the healthier versions, plus they lack taste, flavor, and nutrients.