I’ve always been a forerunner within the fitness industry. Even before my real awakening in 2018, I never considered becoming a registered nutritionist or dietician, even though I had the educational background and years of experience. I could easily have provided the answers they were looking for, but that would have meant that I had compromised what I knew was right. Even back then, in the late 90’s, I knew that carbohydrates were bad for your health and that we as humans were made for a ketogenic ‘fat-fueled’ lifestyle. I knew that meat and animal fats were important and should always be the pillar of your diet.
However, the nutritional field back then was dogmatically afraid of all fats and focused on toxic carbohydrates. Later, after the 80’s and 90’s fat scare, they instead began promoting the extremely toxic seed/vegetable oils.
If you actually care about people and their health, you cannot be a part of such bastardizes and evil organizations. I covered this in my articles “Understanding Nutrition and Breaking Free from Ideology and Pseudoscience” and “Food and Nutrition Made Simple.”
Now, a week ago or so, the pharmaceutical shill-website Healthline published an article about ‘nutritional coaches’ and the ‘pro’ and ‘cons’ about working with them. Let’s see what they say, and I’ll give my 30+ years of working in the field take on it.
Their preamble begins with a few questions meant to pique your interest; however, they are as a shallow as their website’s content.
“Have you ever found yourself staring at a nutrition label wondering what everything means? How about struggling to figure out a way to eat more fruits and vegetables each day? If so, you might benefit from working with a nutrition coach who can offer guidance and support for your health and nutrition goals?”
If your “food” comes with a nutrition label listing ingredients, then it’s not a food. It’s man-made garbage. Do not consume it.
And both fruits and vegetables are contraindicated to the natural human diet. They are toxic and the little nutrition it might hold is not bioavailable to humans. Just throw that toxic slave crap in the bin.
What exactly does a nutrition coach do?
“When you work with a nutrition coach, their primary role is to offer nutrition education, advice, and accountability as you work toward improving your health.”
Yes, that is pretty much it. And that’s what I’ve been doing myself since the early 90’s.
“Because most states have strict requirements for nutrition services, there’s a limit on the services that a nutrition coach can offer. For example, a nutrition coach can’t diagnose health conditions, prescribe interventions, or treat medical conditions.”
Yes, because the inverted medical field and their evil pharmaceutical companies want their piece of the pie. That is why you have the pseudo-science of “modern medicine” with juvenile excuses for illness such as transmittable diseases, viruses, and other nonsense, when in reality, all disease comes from within and can be fixed with our species-appropriate diet, with fasting, and/or by working with your psyche (as many diseases manifest from mental trauma, stress, fear, and conflicts.)
“A nutrition coach can also offer general nutrition education and advice to larger populations of people. So, in addition to one-on-one coaching support, you might also find nutrition coaches holding nutrition workshops and classes.”
Yes, and these workshops are only as good as the ‘nutritional coach.’ If he or she is educated or based in the bastardized and inverted “nutritional science,” it will be just as bad as going to a registered nutritionist or dietician.
But I’m getting ahead of myself, we will come back to the differences between the practices later.
What are the benefits of working with a nutrition coach?
“With the guidance of a nutrition coach, you have someone on your team who can help you discover what your health goals are and offer advice on how to reach them. A good nutrition coach doesn’t just tell you what to do ― they teach you what you need to know so that you can take the steps yourself.”
Yes, this is actually true. And that’s the approach I’ve always had, while other coaches only handed out meal plans to follow, as they wanted the clients to come back for more every time they needed to go on a diet or prepare for a competition.
As for competitions, whatever field you might be in, it’s always good to have a coach supervising what you do and that can keep you on track. However, for most people, what they need is a plan and the basic understanding of how it works and how they can continue on their own. It’s not economically feasible for the average person to work with a coach for months or even years on end. They need a foolproof and basic plan, and the knowledge to tweak it a little as they go. If they screw up or get stuck, they can always come back for some simple consultation. No need to buy new programs or months of coaching for hundreds of dollars. Well, that’s my approach anyway, and most sensible nutrition coaches operate in a similar way.
“Another possible benefit of choosing a nutrition coach instead of a dietitian is that their services may be cheaper.
Some dietitians charge upward of hundreds of dollars an hour for their services, which aligns with their experience and expertise in the field. But if you don’t have any health conditions that require medical nutrition therapy, a nutrition coach might be a more affordable option.”
Perhaps, but dieticians are totally useless as they have to follow the inverted pseudo-science they’ve been brainwashed with. Still, the cost should be a reflection of the experience and success amassed by said coach, but still affordable. It’s no easy task. My programs and guides take at least 8 hours to put together over the span of a few days. If I were to go with a few hundred dollars an hour, my programs would cost several thousand dollars, but they do not, as I want to help as many people as possible, while still making a living.
Can nutrition coaches give meal plans?
“Even though a nutrition coach can offer nutrition education and advice, they’re not typically able to prescribe meal plans to clients.”
Actually, as a ‘nutritional coach’ you should. Meal plans are key to develop a basic daily structure/routine and sound eating habits. Although, it’s not difficult to do this on your own when you focus on having two or three meals a day, while following the simple rule of not eating too close to your bedtime. Still, I give several examples of how to structure your day based you your work situation and lifestyle, and that meal plan is backed-up with about 30 or so meals/recipes. These meals are a blend of the best possible combinations for getting all essential nutrients and the right fat and protein ratio, and slightly tailored to the clients desired food items. Meal plans and recipes are simply a beginners’ crutch, a way to learn by doing and repeating, and as time goes on, it becomes natural and you know exactly what to eat and how to easily tweak your routines whatever might happen.
“For example, a nutrition coach can teach you about different aspects of meal planning, like food groups, preparation tips, portion sizes, and more. And if you’re looking for recipe ideas that you can incorporate into your weekly meal plans, a nutrition coach can also share those, as well.”
Food groups are total nonsense. Humans are obligate hyper carnivores. We should only consume the flesh and fat of animals and animal produce. Anything else will only contribute to toxicity and disease.
And as for preparation and portion sizes, all that is part of the meal plans. I even have a e-booklet on meal preparation and cooking that every single client receives along with their nutritional guide.
What is the difference between a nutrition coach, a nutritionist, and a dietitian?
“Nutrition coach: This is someone with general nutrition and health knowledge who supports clients who are looking to make life changes. Since there are no licensing requirements for nutrition coaches, they may or may not have formal nutrition education and training.”
“Nutritionist: “Nutritionist” is a term that’s often used to describe a wide range of nutrition professionals with varying levels of nutrition education and training. Regulations for who can call themselves a nutritionist, and what they can do, vary from state to state and country to country.”
“Dietitian: A dietitian is someone who has formal nutrition education ― typically a master’s degree or higher ― and has completed an internship and passed a board exam. Dietitians who have completed these requirements may call themselves a Registered Dietitian (RD) or Registered Dietitian Nutritionist (RDN).”
Yes, and this is why nutritionists and dieticians are completely useless and will only do harm, as they follow a bastardized, indoctrinated pseudo-science of complete disinformation. If you fell into that trap and are a nutritionist or dietician, you need to throw that title and registration in the bin, then unlearn and relearn and come back as a natural human species-appropriate nutrition coach.
And as for nutrition coaches, they can be either a hit or miss, as they follow their own preference regarding “nutrition.” There are many nutrition coaches that have adopted our species-appropriate, species-specific natural human way of nutrition, and there are nutrition coaches that are into the ketogenic diet with a base on animal products. These coaches will actually help and improve the life of their clients, while the rest will not.
Still, most people out there do not have the slightest clue about proper human nutrition, so they will likely end up with a nutrition coach that are trapped in the same dogmatic nutrition ideology as the indoctrinated nutritionists and dieticians.
And that is why we who understand and have witness the extreme transformations and power of eating according to our physiology need to keep writing and talking about it. Educating as many as possible, and also educate our clients so they in turn can educate others.
If you’re interested or if you need help to get started with our species-appropriate way of eating, you can read more about my services here.