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  • Symptoms include poor digestion, bloating, lack of appetite, poor immunity against infections, thinning hair, weak nails, acne, rashes and poor concentration.  Zinc is best absorbed through food - pumpkin seeds, greass fed beef and lamb, cashews and chickpeas are all high zinc foods. If your symptoms don't improve after increasing these foods in your diet, I can assess your needs and check the right supplement for you. 

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    Our new BioKinesiology training course is now underway. We have 16 fantastic students enrolled on our one year diploma course. I am teaching  along with Elma Murphy, probably Ireland's most experienced kinesiology teacher and practitioner. The course teaches how to set up your own practice, improving the health of your clients through targeted nutrition.  If anyone is interested in the course next year, let me know.

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    Exams are approaching fast for lots of children. It is important to send them in with a balanced nutritional breakfast to get them through the day. Eggs are full of protein to keep blood sugar levels balanced and stop energy levels fluctuating. Smoked salmon is full of omega 3 oil, so important for the brain and neurological pathways. Spinach has lots of micronutrients  which help the brain to function. A slice of quality wholegrain bread and butter gives energy and Vitamins A, B and K.  A good breakfast makes you perform well and may be the difference between getting those vital extra marks or not - Good luck to all the exam takers!

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    Crispy Kale 03 April 2017 | Comments (0)

    Crispy Kale is a delicious snack or side dish for any meal -  full of fibre, folate, magnesium and all your B vitamins.  It is quick and easy -  put a bag of kale on a baking sheet, drizzle with olive oil and sprinkle with Himalayan salt, and bake in the oven for 25 minutes at 135 degrees C. It should be crispy but not burnt. 

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