Real food is the only food we should be eating!  To me, family is the only thing more important than the food we eat, and we should be eating with our families.

Food has the power to heal, nurture {our bodies and souls}, and allow us to thrive. Real food is food that is fresh, full of color, and full of flavor. It doesn’t come from a can, another country, or even the other side of our country. It wasn’t created in a factory or exposed to toxic pesticides, or full of unnecessary antibiotics. Real food is different than much of what’s sold on the shelves of your local grocery store. 

Real food comes from a farmer that you’ve met at the farmer’s market, or a CSA in your town, or a neighboring state.  It is fresh, minimally processed, and in it’s most natural state.  If it has or had a face, the animals were humanely cared for, raised, and slaughtered. It’s the stuff that makes us feel good after a meal–because we’re proud of what we served our family and we know that we’re making food that is good and is good for us.

Eating real food is an adventure in health–start yours today.

 
I can help your family with the following:
  • Grocery store tours (at your preferred store)
  • Individual consultations and recommendations
  • Pantry overhaul and pantry stocking
  • In-home cooking classes (individual or small group)
  • Meal planning, including grocery lists
  • Menu makeovers (that include healthy versions of your family’s favorites!)
  • Nutrition workshops in the home or workplace
  • Small group cooking classes–for adults or kids!
  • Meal Plans
  •  

Latest Blog

Take a peek at what's cooking in my kitchen. Join me on an adventure in real food that will make your family feel great. I hope you discover a new family favorite!

Read More


Contact Me

Take Charge Today!

Let food be thy medicine and medicine be thy food.

Hippocrates Hippocrates

One cannot think well, love well, sleep well, if one has not dined well. 

Virginia Woolf Virginia Woolf A Room of Their Own

The single greatest lesson the garden teaches is that our relationship to the planet need not be zero-sum, and that as long as the sun still shines and people still can plan and plant, think and do, we can, if we bother to try, find ways to provide for ourselves without diminishing the world. 

Michael Pollan Michael Pollan The Omnivore's Dilemma: A Natural History of Four Meals