Have you noticed that temptation lurks in the office lunch room, circling your employees like an oversized shark in a campy horror movie?
Please note: corporate programs are offered to businesses in the Victoria area, and by request available in other areas of Vancouver Island.
Girl guide cookies, birthday cakes, doughnuts, the vending machine… the intentions are usually good, but these same good intentions can easily urge your employees off the pathway of healthy eating.
On top of that, the fast pace and high demands in most workplaces creates an ideal venue for forming poor dietary habits…
Sound familiar? Of course it does!
You’ve seen the result of these habits: fatigue, poor concentration, low productivity, and indigestion to name a few. Poor dietary habits can also aggravate or cause chronic conditions, such as hypertension, diabetes, weight gain and high cholesterol.
Sounds like a recipe for increased sick days!
Fortunately, good habits are as contagious as bad habits. When we feel great we tend to be more positive and resilient – and we certainly need this during our workday.
That’s what I am here for: helping build good dietary habits.
My Workplace Wellness programs are designed for employers who want to get the most out of their staff by supporting positive dietary change. Delivered in bite-sized “lunch and learns”, these convenient, typically 30-minute long classes focus on improving dietary habits in the workplace.
Choose from the following tasty topics:
The cost of this program varies depending on the location of your business, the topic chosen, and the number of participants.
Please contact me for a quote.
What is a nutritionist? Why should you hire one? How do you hire Tricia? Find these answers (and more) on the “How It Works” page!
In addition to my services, you can also hire me for $40 per hour. Great if you’re not looking for a package but just need some advice or guidance!
“The sheer novelty and glamor of the Western diet, with its seventeen thousand new food products every year and the marketing power - thirty-two billion dollars a year - used to sell us those products, has overwhelmed the force of tradition and left us where we now find ourselves: relying on science and journalism and government and marketing to help us decide what to eat.”
Michael Pollan In Defense of Food: An Eater’s Manifesto
“My dad’s blood sugar level has finally dropped and seems to be consistent. Thank you for the sugar free recipes and samples.”
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