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11-Jun-2020 00:04

I’m Diane; a certified nutrition consultant, and the New York Times bestselling author of , due out on January 2.

Nutritional therapy practitioners and consultants learn a wide range of tools and techniques to assess and correct nutritional imbalances.

He is the creator of Chris Kresser.com, one of the top 25 natural health websites in the world, and the author of the New York Times’ bestseller, . And that podcast that I did with him was really kind of my introduction into the whole scene. I do a good job of taking care of myself, as you know. But I think at a certain level there’s just, the level of intensity of work periods. “Oh, I have to cook lunch, so I can’t possible keep working.” Chris Kresser: Well that’s good, then. That is actually an interesting thing about fasting that I’ve noticed. I’m sure we’ll have some more folks to interview on the topic of fasting coming up. Jason Fung’s interview was probably the most downloaded ever episode on fasting. Diane Sanfilippo: I think it’s just a topic people are really interested in these days. Diane Sanfilippo: So if have folks that you want to send me to interview, definitely let me know. It’s actually threatening the very survival of our country. We have one in two Americans with chronic disease now. The top three causes of death then were all acute infectious diseases. And then once antibiotics were developed, just prescribe one of those for infection. So they don’t lend themselves well to that one doctor, one treatment, one problem methodology.

Chris has been studying, practicing, and teaching alternative medicine for more than 15 years. And you guys don’t know, but I can actually see Chris on a video, even though we don’t have a video show. Chris Kresser: I was actually telling someone the other day that you, I think, were pretty instrumental in my whole, whatever you want to call it. Because at that time, I didn’t even really know about paleo and this whole world. Even though they’re not overwhelmingly long, just caught up with me. First I did a 30-day keto experiment, and the first two weeks I felt great and then felt like a train wreck the second two weeks. The natural breaks from meals; I have to find other ways to take those breaks, because then otherwise; Diane Sanfilippo: And maybe not work. We’ll kind stay alert to that, and see what’s going on. Because the US is projected to be bankrupt by 2035 if healthcare expenditures continue to grow. The average patient with chronic diseases sees multiple doctors, actually a different one for every part of the body. And they require multiple treatments, and those treatments are going to last a lifetime.

I think it’s pretty clear that with that kind of system, there’s not enough time to talk about diet. To give the patient support with a nutritionist, or with a health coach, or someone that can actually hold their hand and help them do what they need to do.

There’s barely enough time to say hello and write a prescription in one of those appointments. There as much victims of the system as the patients are.

Nutritional therapy practitioners and consultants learn a wide range of tools and techniques to assess and correct nutritional imbalances.

He is the creator of Chris Kresser.com, one of the top 25 natural health websites in the world, and the author of the New York Times’ bestseller, . And that podcast that I did with him was really kind of my introduction into the whole scene. I do a good job of taking care of myself, as you know. But I think at a certain level there’s just, the level of intensity of work periods. “Oh, I have to cook lunch, so I can’t possible keep working.” Chris Kresser: Well that’s good, then. That is actually an interesting thing about fasting that I’ve noticed. I’m sure we’ll have some more folks to interview on the topic of fasting coming up. Jason Fung’s interview was probably the most downloaded ever episode on fasting. Diane Sanfilippo: I think it’s just a topic people are really interested in these days. Diane Sanfilippo: So if have folks that you want to send me to interview, definitely let me know. It’s actually threatening the very survival of our country. We have one in two Americans with chronic disease now. The top three causes of death then were all acute infectious diseases. And then once antibiotics were developed, just prescribe one of those for infection. So they don’t lend themselves well to that one doctor, one treatment, one problem methodology.

Chris has been studying, practicing, and teaching alternative medicine for more than 15 years. And you guys don’t know, but I can actually see Chris on a video, even though we don’t have a video show. Chris Kresser: I was actually telling someone the other day that you, I think, were pretty instrumental in my whole, whatever you want to call it. Because at that time, I didn’t even really know about paleo and this whole world. Even though they’re not overwhelmingly long, just caught up with me. First I did a 30-day keto experiment, and the first two weeks I felt great and then felt like a train wreck the second two weeks. The natural breaks from meals; I have to find other ways to take those breaks, because then otherwise; Diane Sanfilippo: And maybe not work. We’ll kind stay alert to that, and see what’s going on. Because the US is projected to be bankrupt by 2035 if healthcare expenditures continue to grow. The average patient with chronic diseases sees multiple doctors, actually a different one for every part of the body. And they require multiple treatments, and those treatments are going to last a lifetime.

I think it’s pretty clear that with that kind of system, there’s not enough time to talk about diet. To give the patient support with a nutritionist, or with a health coach, or someone that can actually hold their hand and help them do what they need to do.

There’s barely enough time to say hello and write a prescription in one of those appointments. There as much victims of the system as the patients are.

And we need to shift from a sick care system that suppresses symptoms with drugs, to something that actually addresses the underlying cause of the problem. There’s no way we’re going to be able to do that in a system where the average primary care visit is 8 to 12 minutes.