Workplaces that make wellness a priority, are at the cutting edge of what it’s going to take to really grow in 2023

This is a call for more than just a kale salad bar in the office. And it’s going to need more than handing out company gym memberships. 

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A holistic approach touches on all the pillars of wellness: 

  1. Physical 
  2. Nutritional
  3. Emotional
  4. Social
  5. Spiritual
  6. Intellectual
  7. Financial
  8. Environmental

How wrong eating behaviors can affect performance

And most of the time the facts are overlooked

more likely to experience a loss in productivity in the employees who reported eating an unhealthy diet compared to those with a healthy diet
of adults in the United States turn to unhealthy foods to cope with stress, leading to decreased energy levels and reduced productivity
of adults in the United States reported overeating or eating unhealthy foods due to stress

More research on the topic

Impaired Cognitive Function:

  • Poor nutrition, specifically diets high in saturated fats and refined sugars, negatively affects cognitive function in children and adults.
  • Positive association between a healthy diet and cognitive performance among middle-aged adults

Increased Stress Levels:

  • Unhealthy diets contribute to increased stress levels and can exacerbate symptoms of anxiety and depression.

Reduced Immune Function:

  • Inadequate nutrition compromises immune function, leading to an increased risk of infections and illnesses.
  • Employees with poor nutrition habits are more likely to have higher rates of absenteeism due to illness.

Poor Mental Health:

  • Poor diet quality is associated with a higher risk of depression in adults.
  • Employees who reported consuming unhealthy diets had higher rates of stress, depression, and anxiety.

Here’s what you’ll be learning

  • Introducing Mind Body Nutrition as a Lifelong Solution 
  • The Weight We Carry - Mental and Physical
  • Getting into Your Most Ideal Eating Rhythm
  • Embodying Masculine and Feminine Psychology at Work
    • Identifying the Signs and Symptoms of Stress
    • The Keys to Nourishment to Expand Your Creativity and Capacity
    • Purpose and Possibility: Focusing on What Matters and Releasing What Doesn’t
    • The Individual and Group Benefits of Cultivating an Inquisitive Mind


  • Pronk, N. P., Martinson, B., Kessler, R. C., Beck, A. L., Simon, G. E., Wang, P., & Eisenberg, D. (2004). The association between work performance and physical activity, cardiorespiratory fitness, and obesity. Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine, 46(1), 19-25.
  • American Psychological Association. (2019). Stress in America™: Stress and Current Events. Retrieved from
  • Gómez-Pinilla, F. (2008). Brain foods: the effects of nutrients on brain function. Nature Reviews Neuroscience, 9(7), 568-578.
  • McEvoy, C. T., Guyer, H., & Langa, K. M. (2017). Neuroprotective diets are associated with better cognitive function: the health and retirement study. Journal of the American Geriatrics Society, 65(8), 1857-1862.
  • American Psychological Association. (2017). Stress in America™: The State of Our Nation. Retrieved from
  • World Health Organization. (2015). Healthy Diet. Retrieved from
  • Calder, P. C., Carr, A. C., Gombart, A. F., & Eggersdorfer, M. (2020). Optimal nutritional status for a well-functioning immune system is an important factor to protect against viral infections. Nutrients, 12(4), 1181.
  • Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. (2021). Nutrition and Health. Retrieved from
  • Lai, J. S., Hiles, S., Bisquera, A., Hure, A. J., McEvoy, M., & Attia, J. (2014). A systematic review and meta-analysis of dietary patterns and depression in community-dwelling adults. American journal of clinical nutrition, 99(1), 181-197.
  • Jacka, F. N., Kremer, P. J., Berk, M., de Silva-Sanigorski, A. M., Moodie, M., Leslie, E. R., ... & Swinburn, B. A. (2011). A prospective study of diet quality and mental health in adolescents. PloS one, 6(9), e24805.