...because no one likes financial surprises.
No, we won't make you eat kale (unless you like it, of course!). Cash pay? Click here to book now. (Cash pay prices listed in FAQs at the buttom of this page.)
because knowing what to do and doing it are two different things. We'll help you navigate life's obstacles and create new habits so you don't just reach your goals, you sustain them for a lifetime.
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Healthy Weight Loss
Healthy Weight Gain
pre-diabetes, type 1 and type 2
high blood pressure
Non-alcoholic fatty liver
PCOS, endometriosis and other women's health
anxiety and depression
SIBO abd SIFO
Irritable Bowel Syndrome
hypo and hyperthyroid
hashimoto and other thyroid disorders
Today I was meditating, and I thought of you and how far I have come in the last year and half. Yesterday, I got on the scales and I was 200 lbs- Whoo-hoot! (Ken’s starting weight was 290 pounds.)
In July of 1987 I got married for the first time and was 200 lbs, and until now that is the last time I have seen this weight. I like the new me and enjoy living my new life.
Please know that you and your company have made a huge difference in my life and for that I will always be grateful.
It depends on your insurance, however 95% of our patients and clients are covered under their preventative benefits, paying $0 out of pocket (no deductible and no copay). These are wonderful benefits most people don't know they have!
If insurance does not cover our services, the first session is $150 and follow ups start at $95 and reduce with packages. We accept cash, HSA, FSA, credit, and debit. (No checks, Venmo, Paypal, or Zelle.)
A registered dietitian (RD) is a healthcare professional who has completed a program of study accredited by the Accreditation Council for Education in Nutrition and Dietetics (ACEND) and passed a national registration exam. RDs are highly-trained experts on nutrition and help people improve their health via their eating habits.
No! Dietitians have to complete an accredited study program, pass a national registration exam, and receive a license to practice. They also have to complete continuing education programs to maintain their status. Nutritionists, on the other hand, do not have any required education or training, and their services are not regulated in any way. Nutritionists are not able to work with health insurance. In general, dietitians have more extensive training and are held to higher standards of practice than nutritionists.
Everyone is different, so there’s no one-size-fits-all approach — you and your dietitian will work together on a cadence that will set you up for success. Nutrition therapy is most effective if done consistently, so we typically work with patients on a weekly, bi-monthly, or monthly, depending upon their personal needs.