The positive health and wellness results fo their clients are profound.
Here's what you can expect during a session.
First, your Functional Nutritional Therapy Practitioner™ will ask you to fill out some fact-finding paperwork:
a). An initial interview form with general questions.
b). A Nutritional Assessment Questionnaire. This is an
c). A 3-day food diary.
d). A disclaimer for you to sign, so you know exactly what your FNTP is certified to help you with.
This paperwork is used in the first session with your FNTP, where they will ask you in-depth questions about your history. Did you grow up near farms where pesticides were being sprayed? What kind of birth did you have? Did you have colic as a baby? These are all topics an FNTP will cover in order to get to the roots of your health issues.
You may never have experienced being with someone this interested in the intricate details of your overall health, but that's what FNTP's do. They collect facts like a forensic scientist and use them to solve a crime – in this case, the depletion of your vitality.
After the fact-finding mission is complete, an FNTP will perform some simple tests. Termed a Functional Clinical Assessment, this will include:
Your FNTP will then make their recommendations (either in the same session or the next) and help you to understand the reasons for those suggestions. In understanding why you might need to make them, you will be far more committed to the process and will move closer to your health goals with each session.
Working with an FNTP is an ongoing process, with visits anywhere from 2 weeks to 8 weeks apart, depending on where you are in your health journey.
Our aim is to work ourselves out of a job and get you self-sufficient within a minimum time frame. However, some people choose to stay with their FNTP on an ongoing basis to keep themselves
Read about our Code of Ethics and Scope of Practice
* Reflex points connect to the neuro-vascular and neuro-lymphatic pathways which surround every organ system in the body. When an organ is in stress, these pathways accumulate fluid around them (called venous or lymphatic congestion) to support healing. This congestion results in