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Posts tagged ‘Trudy Scott’

The Anxiety Summit – 2015 – Trudy Scott, a Food, Mood expert and host of the Anxiety Summit

Here is the initial interview by Trudy Scott that sets the tone for this Summit

Trudy Scott (CN), Certified Nutritionist is the founder of http://www.everywomanover29.com, a thriving nutrition practice with a focus on food, mood and women’s health. Trudy educates women about the amazing healing powers of food and nutrients and helps them find natural solutions for anxiety and other mood problems. Trudy’s goal for all her clients (and all women): “You can be your healthiest, look your best and feel on-top-of-the-world emotionally!” – See more at: http://www.everywomanover29.com/blog/the-anxiety-summit

The host of the Anxiety Summit, Trudy Scott, Food Mood Expert and Nutritionist, author of The Antianxiety Food Solution opens up the Anxiety Summit Season 3.

New 2015 Food/Nutrient Research on Anxiety and Speaker Highlights

  • Nutritional medicine as mainstream in psychiatry
  • What if nutrients could treat mental illness?
  • The gut microbiome and diet in psychiatry, and the guts of remote Amazon dwellers
  • Dietary guidelines from Brazil, exercise, mindfulness, caffeine and social interaction
  • Preschoolers on Medicaid being prescribed psychotropic drugs and other medication news
  • Speaker highlights, gems and connections

“Nutritional Medicine as Mainstream in Psychiatry” published in January this year.

Psychiatry is at an important juncture, with the current pharmacologically focused model having achieved modest benefits in addressing the burden of poor mental health worldwide. Although the determinants of mental health are complex, the emerging and compelling evidence for nutrition as a crucial factor in the high prevalence and incidence of mental disorders suggests that diet is as important to psychiatry as it is to cardiology, endocrinology, and gastroenterology. Evidence is steadily growing for the relation between dietary quality (and potential nutritional deficiencies) and mental health, and for the select use of nutrient-based supplements to address deficiencies, or as monotherapies or augmentation therapies.

The abstract concludes as follows:

We present a viewpoint from an international collaboration of academics (members of the International Society for Nutritional Psychiatry Research), in which we provide a context and overview of the current evidence in this emerging field of research, and discuss the future direction. We advocate recognition of diet and nutrition as central determinants of both physical and mental health.

I blogged about this earlier this year and you can read more here

Here is part of “What if nutrients could treat mental illness?

We are at a tipping point in psychiatry.

The growing body of literature on the effect of nutrients on mental health is compelling enough and consistent enough for us to pay attention. It is time to revisit the role of diet and supplementary nutrients in the treatment of mental illness and to invest in this line of research.

Here are the other studies I mentioned:

Here are 2014 dietary guidelines of Brazil  What is your takeaway? who will you teach to cook? Will you take cooking lessons?  Will you plan more family sit-down meals?

Here is the information on Preschoolers on Medicaid being prescribed psychotropic drugs – very disturbing and sad!

And here are all the speakers of Season 3 of The Anxiety Summit.

– See more at: http://www.everywomanover29.com/blog/2015-anxiety-research/#sthash.BcxeRieg.dpuf

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