In many ways, we are not your typical dietitians.

If you are looking for the food police, someone to give you a number of calories to shoot for, or to tell you all the things you’re doing “wrong” with your eating, you won’t find that here.

We practice with an exclusively non-diet, weight-inclusive approach. We believe your body is your most powerful ally in creating your best health. Our nutrition counseling approach is based on connecting you with your body and recovering your ability to interpret what it is telling you.

We are born with the ability to listen to our bodies.

As we grow, outside influences such as nutrition advice, body image concerns, health problems, diets, eating disorders, life circumstances, or any combination of factors can interfere with our ability to eat according to our body’s needs. Somewhere along the way, many of us lose that connection with our bodies, learning instead to resist our internal cues rather than honoring them. However, the ability to trust the body’s wisdom is still within you. Relearning to listen to those cues enables you to make food choices that serve your body’s unique needs, laying the foundation for your best health.

If you struggle with disordered eating or have been diagnosed with an eating disorder, we will meet you where you are.  Although eating intuitively is the ultimate goal, a meal plan may be necessary at some points along the way to meet your nutritional needs as you work toward recovery.  Eating disorder treatment ideally includes coordinated care by a physician, psychotherapist, and dietitian.

Our Commitment to Inclusivity

Eating disorders affect people of all backgrounds and identities, regardless of race, culture, gender, sexual orientation, age, body type, socioeconomic background, or ability.

Our dietitians support and value each client’s culture and identities. We acknowledge that the eating disorder field does not reflect the true diversity of people affected by eating disorders, and it historically has suffered from bias and failed to adequately support those with marginalized identities. As a practice, we are striving to do better and to build a more inclusive eating disorder field in concrete ways. Some of our efforts toward this end include the following commitments:

  • We donate monthly to Diversify Dietetics.
  • We encourage and provide financial support to our dietitians to learn from those with different identities than ours.
  • We are members of the HEALers Circle through Project HEAL, which supports our value to decrease barriers to care by providing low- or no-cost treatment to individuals who cannot afford care.

We know this work is not done, and we will continue to work towards a more equitable practice. We believe that everyone deserves a more diverse eating disorder professional community.