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Episode 32: Discovering Lasting Health with Emily Zorn

Updated: 4 days ago


Dietitian Emily Zorn
Emily Zorn


Intro:

Welcome to the "Wellness in Every Season" podcast, where we embark on a transformative journey towards achieving total wellness, even in the midst of overwhelming moments. I'm your host, Autumn Carter, and I'm thrilled to have you here.


This podcast is a sanctuary for all mothers out there, and we extend a warm invitation to anyone seeking guidance and inspiration. We believe in fostering an inclusive community where we learn and grow together, supporting each other during life's challenging transitions.


Join us as we step out of survival mode and discover the path to thriving, embracing wellness in every season of motherhood. From sleepless nights to new beginnings, we'll explore practical strategies, share heartfelt stories, and uncover the transformative power of self-care and self-love.


Together, we'll unlock the wisdom, strength, and resilience within ourselves, reminding one another that we're never alone on this beautiful, yet demanding, journey. It's time to prioritize your well-being and reclaim your joy, one season at a time.



Welcome Wellness Wanderers to Wellness in Every Season. This is episode 32 today I have with us Emily Zorn. She is a registered dietician, which I am excited for because this is the career I almost chose. And she's also a health coach, which I also almost chose. So I'm just very excited. And I will let her further introduce herself, and her company and what she is about. And thank you for being on here.


Yeah, Autumn, thank you so much for having me. Always fun collaborating and getting to chat on podcasts. Yeah, as Autumn said, my name is Emily Zorn. I'm a registered dietitian and health coach. And I started off my career in sports nutrition. So I worked a lot with collegiate and professional athletes very much like in the trenches, every day at practice, at games, pre, during post nutrition, all sorts of stuff. And then in 2020, I moved out to California and I started my business, which is Emily RD Nutrition Coaching. And that's what I've been doing ever since. So I still work with some athletes, but mostly I just work with regular people who are trying to get healthy and are sick of the world telling them that the only way to get healthy is to diet and to cut things out and to have to suffer through yet another way of eating that doesn't make you happy.


So that's my goal, is to help as many people as possible learn how to eat in a way that is healthy,but also serves them and is balanced, is good for their lifestyle, gives them energy, and isn't so focused on weight loss. I'd rather have someone be feeling energetic, feeling healthy, and knowing that they have a way of eating that is balanced, then always focused on weight loss because that's what the diet culture is all about. So definitely, definitely trying to change the world. Just one person and one diet at a time. But yeah, that's what I am all about.


Why do you not like the diet culture? Why is this a bad thing? I know, but why for the listeners?


Where do I begin? Yeah, so the problem with the diet culture is it's made to fail. So it wouldn't be a multi, multi, multi-billion dollar industry if people would do a diet and then they would be done for life.


Right?


Like if Whole30 worked forever, then everyone who did Whole30 would never have to search for another diet again. But that's just not how things work. Or if these weight loss supplement diet pills that people sell actually worked, then people would take them and then they'd be good for the rest of their lives. So it's just something about, yeah, diet culture is always getting people to come back. It's giving them that little glimmer of hope of, "hey, you've tried a bunch of diets before, but you haven't tried this." So then you try yet another thing, and then you feel like you're the failure when you can't stick with it for longer than a few weeks or a month. But in reality, diets are meant to be failed at, right? Like people, they're not meant for people to stay on forever.


So I just see that. And I think that that's just a bad thing out in the world. And I would rather help people figure out, okay, this is a way of eating that you can stick with for the rest of your life. And it's not gonna make me a multi-multi-billionaire to give people the empowering tools they need to not need me anymore, but I'm okay with that because I know I'm doing good in the world. So yeah, I could go on and on about diet culture, but in a nutshell, that's what's wrong with it.


What is the difference between you being a nutritionist or dietician? Those words are very interchangeable for those listening and a health coach. What sets you apart having the RD with your name.


Registered dietician is a term that you can only legally use if you've gone to a four-year undergraduate program that's been accredited for nutrition. And then you do a one-year internship with all sorts of different rotations in clinical, food service, long-term care, many different rotations. And then you take a board exam, and then you can call yourself a registered dietician.


Technically, the term nutritionist, anyone in the world can say they're a nutritionist and there's no legal backing to it. Personally, I don't care that much. Some people take it very seriously, like you have to call me a registered dietician. I go either way, but it's a good thing to know that if someone has RD or registered dietician after their name, they went the school route.


It's very, you know, they had to learn specific things and they know how to read science research papers and they did an internship, they have the hands on experience and they have to do continuing education. So it's very, you know, it's a lot that goes into being a dietitian. But then, so I started off my career as just a dietitian, I added on the health coach bit just about two years ago when I became a life coach, because I recognized that the people I was working with, yes, the nutrition knowledge is helpful for them. But what would help them even more is helping them to actually put the things that we talk about into practice. And that's what life coaching is. Life coaching isn't, you know, writing meal plans and just saying, okay, here you go, enjoy this, like, figure it out on your own. Life coaching and health coaching is helping people through the process of, okay, we know our goals, we know this will get us there. 'How do we take those steps?' 'How do we remove roadblocks?' It's digging deeper. It's getting into that underlying, "why has this not worked for me before?"


And that's what I found so important was to pair my knowledge of nutrition and being a registered dietitian with this life coaching approach because it just helps people do exactly what I've been, what I say I've been trying to help them do, which is figure out this new way of eating that's going to support them for the rest of their life. So I really do find it's important to combine the dietitian side with the health coaching side, just to fully support a person.


What led you to become who you are professionally?


Yeah, so it's been a journey. I mentioned how I was in sports before. What I didn't mention was that through my internship of becoming a sports dietitian, I met another sports dietitian and then married that sports dietician. So there were two of us, you know, in this relationship where we were both extremely busy. He was working with football, I was working with basketball at University of Illinois at the time. And we were just so busy that at different times of the year that I hardly ever saw him. So when we moved out to California, he took a job at Stanford, which she still works at Stanford as their football dietitian. And I decided that, you know what, I like sports nutrition. I don't love sports nutrition. And I want some more freedom in my life to spend time with my husband when I can, when he's not working. So it felt like a good move there.


And then professionally, I also just wanted to start working with some more people who've reminded me of myself almost like I like sports, I watch sports, I like working with athletes, I was never a high level athlete myself. So in that case, I've really enjoyed the past three years, just working with regular non athlete people because they a lot of times you know, they say clients will clients will find you and they see themselves in you and you see yourself in them and you're almost the coach for who you needed when you were back in that stage. And that's exactly how I feel.


I had a lot of confusion growing up about, you know, I like food and I'm interested in nutrition and I'm learning all this about nutrition, but then not knowing the healthy and balanced path for me. I'm, you know, so anti-diet, but I've tried lots of diets, especially in high school and college, and I was big into tracking. And then, you know, today, Those are the exact same things I like to help people get away from. So yeah, so that's kind of been my professional journey. I still enjoy working with athletes. You know, that it's fun. It's something that I'm good at. I've done it for many years, but it's been also fun trying this new frontier of working with other people who remind me of myself.


What is your ideal client?


My ideal client is someone who is curious, is excited about food, but just doesn't know their path. They've tried every type of diet and it worked while they were on it, but it just didn't serve them long term. And they're feeling like, I don't know the answer and I don't know where to turn. I love it when people come to me with that because I can confidently say, I have a path for you. It's going to be based on you. It's going to be personalized based on what you like to eat, what you don't like to eat, who you are, what your goals are. And it's not going to feel like a diet.


Like my favorite thing to do is help people take what they're already doing and just make a few adjustments. And when people come back to me and say, well, that wasn't hard. That's my favorite, right? Because that means that we started off with a really good base. We just made a few changes that are going to make a big impact over time. And that means that they're going to be able to sustain it unlike every other diet that they've tried. So a bit of a tangent. But yes, that's my ideal client, someone who is ready to not have that mental space being clouded by what do I eat? "Am I doing the right thing? What's right for me", blah, blah, blah, they get all of those answers just cleared up for them and then they can know how to eat healthy and fill that mind space with other things.


So this isn't something that will overnight fix my weight problems or my dieting problems? Is that what you're saying? You said long term a couple times.


Well, I don't know if it's unfortunately yes, but yes, the answer is yes. And that is the exact opposite of what diet culture sells, because they sell the you will lose 10 pounds in a week and you will do this and just by cutting all of this out, your life will be totally changed. And it will happen overnight. That is also something I should tack on to my ideal client is someone who is willing to be patient because it doesn't happen in a day and it doesn't happen in a week, real lifestyle change takes a while for it to become a habit and for your body to realize like, oh, this is what we're doing now. And then before you know it, you look back and you just realize that you have a totally different way of eating. But it takes time. If we want this to last longer than a month, it takes time to put all these things into place.


So you're saying that I forever have to live this way. It's a lifestyle change, but that it's also easy and doable long term.


Absolutely. You forever get to live this way. And that's why I never encourage clients to make changes in their diet that they can't sustain or don't want to sustain long term. If, you know, there are very few circumstances where we'll do something for just a month and then not anymore, mostly in the cases of food sensitivities, things like that. But for most people, if we're going to make changes, I want it to be something that works for them, that they're excited about, and that is getting them, they feel so good that it doesn't even, they don't even remember how they used to eat, right? We just make these changes, I feel better, and I want to continue it. It doesn't feel like, "Oh god, this is something I have to do forever." It's like, "No, you get to do it forever." And we've kind of figured out the key to you living your healthiest, happiest life without thinking about food and dieting all the time.


Wait, so it's their version of their healthiest life?


A hundred percent. So it's authentic to them. And you talked about food sensitivities. Does that mean you can help people who are sensitive to foods or maybe diabetic or any of those?


Yeah, definitely. So that's also people I work with. I know I mentioned athletes and then helping people not diet anymore. But yeah, as a dietician, people also come to me who have high cholesterol or high triglycerides and want a way of eating that lowers that. Definitely do that, diabetes. What was the other thing you mentioned?


Food sensitivities.


Yeah and then people with food sensitivities. There's a very specific elimination diet that dieticians can take people through and that's the only time that I tell people don't eat this this this and this because we cut it out and then slowly add it back in to figure out exactly what it is here you have a food sensitivity with. But yeah, that's the only time we would cut stuff out.


What other things before we move on to the questions I actually have for you, what other things should people know about dietitians that maybe they don't know? And I know you don't love the word diet, so it feels awkward saying dietitian, but maybe before we go to that question, what did the word diet used to mean compared to what it means now?


Back in the day, and this is how I refer to I still use the word diet. But what I refer to when I mean diet is just how a person eats. And I think now, the word diet, people hear that and there's immediately this negative connotation of like, oh, a diet, like this is going to be hard. This is going to mean I can't have any of my favorite foods. This is going to mean I can't go out to eat, it's a diet, it's restrictive. And so, you know, that is all the, it has two meanings, like there is that there and I call those fab diets, like the fab diets are the ones that are meant to fail, that you're only supposed to be on a couple weeks and they work until you stop and they don't. And then, you know, kind of the lifestyle diet changes that we talk about that I like to talk about, then I use the term diet meaning your entire way of eating. So I wish there were two like very distinct words for both. Kind of makes me mad that the fad diet people have, you know, taken the word diet and have made it a bad thing or, you know, something that's not enjoyable. But yeah, typically when I talk about diet culture, it's the fad diets and when I use just the word diet in general, it's for how a person needs.


That's why I like using the word nutritionist, but you told me that's wrong.


It's not wrong. I don't care. It doesn't bother me.


But, um, but it makes sense to differentiate them. So thank you for the education. So back to the question that I was originally asking until I segwayed is, is there anything else that people usually get wrong about dietitians that maybe they should know? The one that I have been using the most is for family that have family members that have diabetes is a lot of times insurance will cover seeing a dietitian


Unfortunately right now you have to have a diagnosis like diabetes chronic kidney disease something like that in order to get it covered by insurance so preventive isn't covered. I hope that one day will be but yeah, that's that's very true what you said, like if you if you do have diabetes, insurance should cover meeting with a dietitian, which is great. I think something that people often get wrong about dietitians this kind of taking it a whole like, different way. A lot of times I could see it in people's eyes when they talk to me like they're nervous about what I'm going to say that I'm going to judge them that I'm going to take away all their favorite things. I think people see dietitians and think like, well, they must eat perfectly and they're the food police and they're gonna take all of my pizza and candy away.


But being a dietician means helping people in the long run. It doesn't.. dietician and diet culture like they do not mesh. Dieticians, it's within our scope of practice to not put people on fad diets. Like we have this overarching body and are legally bound to this scope of practice. And we have to give people advice based on scientific research and based on what's going to help them. So that's why I always tell people like you can trust a dietician. They've also met with so many people throughout their careers that it is very unlikely that your diet is the the worst one we've ever heard of. And even if it is, we're not going to judge you.


Like that's also part of the scope of practice and that we have continuing education on is how to make people not feel judged so they can open up and be honest with you. That is the last thing I want someone to feel is that I am judging them. I am also not a perfect eater. Like I am a hundred percent all about balance. I have days where I don't eat a single vegetable like many of us do. Like I am just a human as is every dietitian. So in general, just want to let people know like dietitians are approachable.


We're not going to make you feel bad for the way you're eating. And if you find a good dietitian, they're also not going to take away all your favorite food. They're going to teach you how to incorporate that food into a diet that is balanced and overall healthy so that it can fit. And a lifestyle like whatever your lifestyle already is.


I like that.


Yeah.


What specific experiences or motivations influenced your decision to pursue this profession?


I think that there are two. Growing up, I always loved food. I loved cooking and thought nutrition was interesting. And I'd cook my family these big elaborate meals and just thought food was cool. And then I realized as I started learning more about what it means to be healthy, I realized how important the exercise bit was. So, you know, that education and that knowledge is what kind of guided me towards the sports nutrition route. So that's kind of what inspired me sports nutrition wise, but with what I'm doing now, kind of as I alluded to earlier, my specific experience with growing up and being a high schooler and then a college student and really approaching nutrition in an unhealthy and restrictive way and trying to micromanage everything I was eating and counting calories and just being really entrenched in that for many years was kind of, you know, getting out of that was a big turning point for me recognizing that a lot of women go through this. And there is and a lot of women never get out of it.

ike I know plenty of people in their 70s and 80s who have lived their whole life in this mindset.


And so if I can help other women get out of what I was feeling, which was, if I don't micromanage what I eat, then everything's going to go wrong. If I can help other people get out of that, then that is a good way to spend a career and my energy throughout my career. So that's also why I, you know, made that switch because it is something very personal and something that feels like I can put myself in my client's shoes. So I have a lot of passion around that.


I can see where life coaching definitely goes into that. And I know I interviewed different dieticians when I was looking into whether this was a career for me. And what led me not to do it was the internship going from a stay at home mom to my mom, ' I'm never going to see for the internship.' And it's really hard to get into. Yeah. Anyway, I know that there are different parts, little bits of life coaching in there. So I can see why you took the leap to okay, now I want to get into life coaching. Because when you were talking about how some women use that as a way to micromanage an aspect of their life, it's like, I can see exactly where life coaching is so helpful for that. Like, let's, this is an iceberg, let's get to the bottom of the iceberg and figure out what's really motivating you. So I really like that. Is there anything else that you wanted to say on that before you tell us about your podcast?


Yeah, so I just, you're exactly right with that. And since becoming a life coach and being introduced to other life coaches and going through coaching myself, which didn't happen until 2021. That's really where, you know, I, the way I talk now probably makes it seem like, Oh, gosh, she's known this forever. And she, but I haven't like this is this whole life coaching approach is very new for me. And every year, all the realizations I have of when I was in the restriction of my food and the micromanaging of my food, I have very recently realized. So I think that's where it all kind of ties together. Like I want to be the life coach that I needed when I was 20 years old. So yeah, life coaching is awesome. It's super powerful. And I don't think there are many situations in life where we are given this time to just sit with a person and be heard and have them ask us deeper questions that doesn't typically come up in a day-to-day conversation. So yeah, life coaching is super powerful. There's so many times where we're like, okay, well, this is the reason why. And then when somebody asks and they give us a space, we're like, Oh, this is several layers deeper than I thought, like, even with your own self-realization. So yeah, life coaching is super important.


Okay, tell us about your podcast. I'm really excited to hear about this.


Sure, yeah. So my podcast is probably one of the things I'm most proud of. And it's not just me, it's also my fellow dietitian, Marie, we met in grad school, and she reached out to me in, I believe it was 2021. And the podcast was her idea. And she said, I'm sick of people asking me the same questions. Like, what do I think about intermittent fasting? What do I think about keto? What do I think about the paleo diet and giving people the same answer over and over again?Let's make a podcast where each episode we talk about one thing


So let's say intermittent fasting we talk about what it is what the claims are,

we dive into the research around what does science show is true and is not about fasting at this time And then decide whether or not we give intermittent fasting the BS stamp. So the podcast is called RDs versus BS.


So registered dietitians versus BS. And that's exactly what we do. We talk about all sorts of different nutrition topics, one topic per episode, and just kind of peel away all the layers and all the diet culture jargon around what it is and look at what science says like dietitians do. And then just help people get a clearer vision about what all of these different things are and what things are worth trying and what things really don't have any backing behind.


So yeah, we're almost to episode 90 now. So we have quite a few episodes out there and it's just been a fun project that we've been working on the past couple of years and just gonna keep doing till we run out of topics but I don't think we're gonna run out anytime soon 'cause there's so much BS out there and listeners keep sending us more ideas. So the list grows and grows.


That is awesome. And I want to reiterate what she has said several times. They get continuing education credits. They have to earn them. And there's a certain amount that they have to have every year, I'm pretty sure. Is it every year?


So it should be every, it's every five years, but you couldn't, you like couldn't keep it to the end. Like you should do a certain number every year, but yeah, every five years you need a certain number.


So that means she is learning the latest science out there. So if she's calling B.S. on a fad diet, she's read the latest science. Also with science, it's continuing to evolve and grow. But what I have noticed in the little bit of research that I've done compared to all that you've done, I only took two nutrition classes, so, you know, my little bit.


That's great.


Yes, I loved it. Is that usually it goes back to, what did we originally find out about this vitamin, about this mineral and how much we need? The updates seem to be a lot smaller. So if this fad diet comes out and they're saying, quote unquote, it's the latest science, usually it's not. And that's why it's really important to have somebody who can read scientific papers. I was so excited when I took my class all about that. And then I had to write one, which means I know even more how to read one. And it was a lot of work. So she knows it even more, how to read scientific papers. If you have questions, she is the best resource, better than me, to be able to help you go through them. Is this really BS or not? So I love that you have a podcast all about that. I'm so excited to listen.


Thank you so much. I appreciate it. And yeah, I think some people get, I don't know, they lose faith a little in scientific research because, you know, generally things tend to be the same, but there's a few things in nutrition that have drastically changed. Like it used to be low fat was the move. And now we're finding that, no, actually fat's good. And we probably shouldn't have as much sugar. And I think everyone's just waiting around to see like, is it going to be something else next? But in general, the basic, you know, nutrition tenants are not changing. Eat a variety of foods, eat fruits, eat vegetables, lean protein, whole grains. Like that's not going anywhere. But yeah, it is important to stay up on on the scientific research because it does, you know, new stuff comes out all the time.


Seems like new stuff comes out to show that maybe this new health claim is in the bs. That's what it feels like.


Sure.


And what I really love about scientific research is that you have to submit it or


review. So peer reviewed is the best because other people are double checking


everything. That is what is so great about the scientific community is you have each other's back. The latest research really is the latest research and especially if it's peer reviewed. That's a little bit of a tangent.


What specific aspects of motherhood or related topics are you passionate about since this is geared towards mothers.


It's interesting because motherhood, pregnancy, and post-pregnancy, and just every year from there on out, it becomes even more important that you dial in your nutrition, and it simultaneously becomes super challenging to make sure that you're getting everything you need because you have other lives to take care of as well. That's something I'm super passionate about, And this is where a really good example of the combination of nutrition and life coaching comes together. But helping mothers know what they need to eat in order to have a healthy baby, give their baby nutrients through their breast milk, and just continue to be healthy and energized so you can take care of your kids and just be a healthy person.


But it's one thing to know it and another thing to do it. So helping mothers actually put these things into practice when their lives have totally been flipped upside down. They now have a child that they have to feed and bathe and change a diaper and they wake up every three hours and it's just chaos in your life, but it's also so important to take care of yourself. So helping mothers do both, have the knowledge of this is what I need to be healthy to make sure my children are healthy, but that I'm also taking care of, and then how to actually do it, how to put themselves first. Like I know it's probably, I'm not a mother, so I can't like truly put myself in that situation. But I can imagine like, when you have a child, a lot of times it's probably putting them first, first over your sleep, first over what you maybe want to do that day, like your child as first, but there are times where you need to make sure that you are filling yourself up, you're filling your own cup to best help best be there for your child. And I think for many mothers I've spoken to that, that's not always natural, and it can be very challenging. So I like helping them find a good combo of both.


Somebody gave an analogy recently, she was using in a different context, but I'm going to take it and go and make a whole podcast episode about it matters what you're putting into your cup because if somebody bumps into you, it spills out. So, and I just thought of that was self care, just how important that is.


That's great though. I mean, totally, totally relevant to this as well. Yeah. I think there's another saying that's like, you can't pour from an empty cup. Your energy is little. If you haven't eaten a proper meal in a week, like it's going to be hard to give your best to the people around you and especially to an infant who is relying on you a hundred percent for everything. So it's super important to take care of ourselves.


If I don't get enough sleep, I get homicidal.


Sure. I hear you.


When we've had newborns, he's like, "I will take care of everything else at night and I'll just barely wake you up for nursing." And like, you take care of yourself and try and get back to sleep", because he knows that I have a hard time falling back to sleep after waking up. Well, I did. At this point in life, I figured it out for kids later.


I was going to say, yeah, with four kids, you've probably got a lot more figured out than most of us. Like you know exactly what you need to do. And I sounds like you have a very, a very supportive partner as well. So that's wonderful.


Yeah, he's the reason why we went out of town.


Love it.


Yep. Okay. Is there anything else that you want to share about before you start telling us where we can follow you and learn more about you. And then the last part to that question is also if people really want to like, 'sign me up, I want to work with her', where do they find you like the fastest easiest way?


What I'll leave everyone with, because I know just brought up this big issue, which is how are we healthy and then also you know how do we make time for ourselves. So yeah just to give people something to like work with with that. I would just really encourage people to sit down and if you're a planner like I am like I'm a big calendar person like scheduling out my time. This may or may not work for you but something to try if you find that you your cup is empty and you're filling up everyone else's cup except your own.


Schedule in that time to do things that maybe seem like they should be second nature like sitting down and drinking a glass of water or making yourself a balanced meal. Taking 10 minutes out of your day and making a vegetable protein and carb which doesn't have to take an hour, right? Microwaves are fine, convenience food is fine. But try it. I would really encourage people to just like you manage everyone else's schedule in your life, manage your own and add in those things because that's this again probably only works for people who are very like calendar focused like I am. But yeah, if it's if it's on the calendar, you're thinking about it. And it's just it's just as important as everything else on your calendar. I promise you that that's something to try just to leave everyone with a little uh, little something to walk away with.


Yeah, so ways to follow me. I am on Instagram. My handle is Emily_RD_. I do a lot of tips and videos and stuff like that. So check that out. My website is www.emilyzorn.com. So just first name, last name. And if you're interested in learning a bit more about what it means to work with a dietitian who is also a life coach, check out emilyzorn.com and there's more info there.


You can schedule a free intro session. I give free session to every new client. So you can check that out. And then if you're interested in the podcast, that is on Apple podcasts, it's on Spotify. But if you don't have either of those, we also have a website where we post all of the episodes and that's just rdsvsbs.com.


Perfect. I love it. You wrapped everything up really beautifully.


Thank you.


Next week on our podcast, we're diving deep into the sometimes misty waters of self care, dispelling the fog around what truly is and isn't for every mom who's ever wondered if she's doing it right. To guide you on this journey, we've crafted an insightful worksheet designed to be your your compass, helping you navigate the ebb and flow of self-care as you balance the joys and challenges of motherhood. So don't miss it.


Outro:

Thank you for joining us on this week's refreshing wellness discussion. I'm Autumn Carter, your guide through the seasons of motherhood, and I hope you found inspiration and valuable insights during our time together.


If you resonate with the topics we explored today and want to continue your wellness journey, I invite you to follow me on Instagram at Moms Wellness in Every Season. There, you'll discover a wealth of ongoing wellness tips specifically curated for moms like you.


Sharing our podcast with others is an act of caring, and I invite you to spread the word by sharing, subscribing, and leaving a review wherever you enjoy your podcasts. Your support is deeply valuable to us and enables us to reach more mothers who are seeking transformation and empowerment.


If you have a specific topic you'd like us to cover in more detail or if you're interested in a free coaching consultation, don't hesitate to reach out. You can send me a direct message on Instagram or visit my website, wellnessineveryseason.com, to send an email. I'm here to support you on your wellness journey.


Thank you again for being a part of our vibrant community. I'm genuinely excited to connect with you, hear your stories, and continue this important discussion in the weeks to come.


Until next time, remember to prioritize your well-being, embrace every season with grace, and always strive for wellness in every aspect of your motherhood journey. Take care, and I can't wait to catch up with you soon.




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