Dietary Transition: It's a Wholistic Process Lynchburg VA

We become comfortable with our habits, especially the dulling ones, and tragically we accept whatever consequences the unhealthful ones bring. Cooked heavy foods—meat and flour—are very dullling. They literally clog and glue us up, and stifle our brain power. What can help us to loosen the grip on the unhealthful habits?

Tcp Nutrition Management Inc
(434) 316-6115
2225 Lakeside Dr
Lynchburg, VA
 
Healthy Heart Plus, Inc
(804) 320-1220
705 Twinridge Ln
Richmond, VA
 
Michelle Berman
(703) 504-8702
131 Church St NW
Vienna, VA
Company
Ms. Michelle K Berman, MS, RD
Industry
Nutritionist

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Virginia Integrative Medicine
(434) 984-2846
901 Preston Avenue, Suite 402-3
Charlottesville, VA
Services
Other, Nutrition, Herbal Medicine, Healthy Aging, Guided Imagery, Functional Medicine, Family Practice, Bio-identical HRT
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association

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Healthy Heart Plus, Inc
(804) 320-1220
705 Twinridge Ln
Richmond, VA
 
Health Nutrition In Wyndhurst
(434) 239-5170
1505 Enterprise Drive
Lynchburg, VA
 
Irwin Family Health LLC
(703) 780-1261
1240 North Pitt Street
Alexandria, VA
Services
Stress Management, Family Therapy, Pediatrics, Women's Health, Nutrition, Homeopathy, Family Practice
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association

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Heber H Newsome, MD
(804) 828-9661
PO Box 980485
Richmond, VA
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Male
Education
Medical School: Tulane Univ Sch Of Med, New Orleans La 70112
Graduation Year: 1962

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Taras Techniques, Llc
(703) 636-4123
10432 Balls Ford Rd
Manassas, VA
 
Richard L Atkinson, MD
(804) 344-5360
800 E Leigh St
Richmond, VA
Specialties
Internal Medicine, Nutrition
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Va Commonwealth Univ, Med Coll Of Va Sch Of Med, Richmond Va 23298
Graduation Year: 1968

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Dietary Transition: It's a Wholistic Process

by David Klein, Ph.D.

From Living Nutrition vol. 1

People commonly associate their lifestyle habits with their selves; they hold the idea that their identity is the sum of their daily routine, and the thought of exploring new experiences outside of their norm is discomforting. “I’m not going to stop eating meat (or bean and cheese burrios at Taco Bell). I could never change myself, and I don’t want to.” In the face of all the truthful dietary information which is lately beginning to come out, what is it that still holds people back from making changes, even if deep down inside they’d really like to?

I believe the key here is comfort. We become comfortable with our habits, especially the dulling ones, and tragically we accept whatever consequences the unhealthful ones bring. Cooked heavy foods—meat and flour—are very dullling. They literally clog and glue us up, and stifle our brain power. What can help us to loosen the grip on the unhealthful habits?

The most effective concept to make real is, we are not our habits. I read that in 1986 in Tony Robbins’ book Unlimited Power. Tony’s book teaches us how to become the master of our destiny (rather than a prisoner of our past habits and thoughts, or our personality) by applying the science of Neuro-linguistic Programming, which was developed by John Bandler and Richad Grinder in the early 1980s.

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