Sara is a registered dietitian, certified LEAP therapist, and functional diagnostic nutrition practitioner. She suffered with hormone and digestive symptoms for years with little recommendations for relief. Being in the wellness field she knew there had to be more going on and was determined to find a solution. She started studying functional medical nutrition therapy and through functional lab work, nutrition, and lifestyle was finally able to find a long term answers to her symptoms. Now she helps busy women dig to the root cause of their health issues. Using proper testing, science based education, and lots of support, she empowers women to take back their health and gain back energy and vitality!
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Mathea Ford: [00:00:26] Hi there! It’s Mathea. Welcome back to the Nutrition Experts Podcast. The podcast featuring nutrition experts who are leading the way using food starts today, right now with our next guest. It’s great to have Sara Korzeniewski on the show today. Welcome to Nutrition Experts. I’m excited to have you on the show and share your expertise with my tribe. So, Sara tell my listeners a little bit more about you and what you do.
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:00:56] So, I am a Registered Dietitian. I’ve been a Registered Dietitian for about 13 years now. I’m also a functional diagnostic nutrition practitioner as well as a certified LEAP therapist. So, I help busy women dealing with hormone imbalances, digestive issues kind of get things back on track. I don’t just treat symptoms but really help clients get to the root of their symptoms. I’m all about you know getting to the root cause and not just managing symptoms, you’re trying to cover them up. I use functional lab work to find hidden internal stressors and dysfunctions to really help provide clients with resources and information to be able to rebuild their home.
Mathea Ford: [00:01:39] Okay. Can You talk a little bit more about your credential as a functional diagnostic nutrition practitioner? And why would a dietitian want or need that additional training?
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:01:49] Sure. So, you know as a registered dietitian you know going through school you know we get a lot of the conventional training and you definitely get a lot of resources to talk to clients about food. But as I was really working through my practice come to the realization that food is just one piece of kind of the health puzzle and didn’t really want to just have people come to me and say “Okay. Well, tell me how to eat?” And there’s just I think such a need out there for supporting women in getting to the root cause of their symptoms. I dealt with it a lot myself. You know I think a lot of people become nutritionists or become dietitians or health coaches because you know they’ve dealt with maybe a health concern themselves. And so then they become you know super interested in it. Well for me it was kind of the opposite. So, you know I had been interested in nutrition from a very young age you know since the seventh grade and became a dietitian and you know like a lot of people started out in the clinical setting and wasn’t super fulfilled in that. About halfway through my career kind of decided and learned a lot more about Functional Nutrition and Functional Medicine and kind of realized there was a lot more information out there than really what I had been taught. So, started to do a lot more digging on my own a lot more reading, a lot more research and started to kind of realize that I was actually having symptoms that weren’t normal and that there was probably a deeper reason for that. And so started to get into the functional realm world and came across the FDN program and what the FDN program you know they really teach you not just you know about nutrition but really about lifestyle as well and also being able to use functional lab work to help people get to the root of their health concerns because you know we don’t diagnose, we don’t treat diseases but we really help people look for areas of opportunity for healing and that’s exactly what I was looking for. So, I was able to do some some lab work on my own on myself first and actually realized that there was more going on inside than I had ever thought. And so I was able to use that information to really help heal myself from the inside and help eliminate any symptoms I was having at the root. You know I was having just the symptoms bloating, constipation, hormone imbalances, I had you know really irregular periods, you know developed a fibroid, you know things like that. I was dealing with acne especially you know hormonal acne around chin. Was realizing that there was something going on inside that was contributing to those. So, being able to kind of figure that out myself I was like “Wow! This is really interesting you know this disclose a lot deeper than just what we’re eating.” You know we also have to take everything else going on in our lives into consideration as well as you know what’s going on internally and the only way to really figure that out is with good functional testing. You know we could guess all day long and I definitely did plenty of that.
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:05:07] You know trying probiotics and digestive enzymes and you know eating fermented foods and you know all of the things that we know as a basis for good digestive health. But it was until I did lab work and found there were some infections and there were some imbalances in my gut bacteria going on that I was able to really address it and be able to eliminate you know the symptoms that I have so now that’s really why I like to help my clients do that.
Mathea Ford: [00:05:35] I think that’s a great example of you know we get so generalized information in our internships and that’s the purpose is to get a broad swath and then you kind of specialize, specialize, specialize but how is it different from normal medicine? The functional work that you do to with a patient because it sounds like there’s some you know fact basis, there’s some labs. But how is it different than what you would do as a dietician without this training, without this credential?
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:06:11] The FDN program has allowed me really to have access to more labs to be able to run with clients. As a dietitian, there are some labs that we are able to order and it kind of depends on what state you’re in as well. Certain states allow for you to be able to do more so for my state here I use Dutch testing which is a urine based hormone test so I can definitely do that on my own as an RD but I wasn’t able to run a GI map which is the stool test that I like to run with clients. It’s a DNA based stool test so with the FDN program, we also have access to what they call a Medical Director program. We can basically request labs through their doctor who’s the director and you’ll be able to use that to be able to get that testing out and available for clients because these functional tests that I have seen because you know I’ve run a few different labs on myself. I did traditional blood testing for hormones which of course you know oftentimes I hear even from clients you know it comes back and the doctor says “Oh! Everything looks normal right?” It looks like everything’s fine even though you’re like fallen down with symptoms as long as labs look fine you’re fine right? But in the functional world you know we look at things in a much tighter range than in the conventional world you know as long as you fall within between A and Z, you’re fine even if you’re at B you know. So, in the functional world we’re much tighter there but we also take the client into account to what symptoms are you having and use that to correlate. You know listening to you and what’s going on with you not just reading the labs. That has really been a catalyst of what FDN has taught me to do to is to being able to use and have access to labs but also reading them and looking at them from a functional perspective and also then taking the client and what they’re dealing with into account too. With Conventional Medicine and honestly I see this happen sometimes within the functional like naturopathic world. There are definitely plenty of great doctors out there but it’s all too about kind of what they’ve been taught you know and then conventional world they’ve been taught “Okay, if someone comes in with this. This is what you do. And then if that comes back fine then this is like the medication you give them” because they’re really just trying to help manage symptoms. They’re not really taught to get to the root. And you know even in an ad for profit world you know sometimes you’re in the case where you know they’ll get a bunch of labs done even if they’re really good labs and then they might just be told “Okay, well here take these 10 supplements and you’re be good.” But you know the healing process isn’t just about food, it isn’t just about taking supplements but it’s about lifestyle too. “How are you managing your stress? Are you sleeping? You know are you supporting your liver? Are you removing as many toxins from your life as possible?” You know these it’s looking at the person as a whole because your body doesn’t work as individual system. So, oftentimes like someone will say “I went to the doctor and they tested my hormones and they said I was low in progesterone so they just gave me some progesterone.” And I said “well, that’s great! Because that might help you feel better. But I want to know why progesterone is low. I want to dig deeper and figure out what’s causing. Is it a digestive issue? Is it a stress issue? It could be a combination of both. Are you just you know nutrient deficient which is preventing you from being able to you know make certain hormones? Is it inflammation that’s causing that?” So you know you really want to be able to work with somebody that’s looking at the full picture and I see that missing in especially the conventional medicine world.
Mathea Ford: [00:09:55] What are some things that people might consider normal that are actually signs or something to be concerned about?
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:10:03] Yeah! So, I think the biggest things that I see with clients constipation you know I would say a good 80 to 90 percent of clients I deal with have constipation and sometimes they don’t even realize that they’re constipated. I’ve heard of “Oh! I went to my doctor I told them I only poop three times a week but that’s how I’ve always been and they said ‘Oh well that’s probably normal for you'” Sorry but it’s not. Even if it’s something you’ve been dealing with for your whole life. That doesn’t make it normal. You know we need to be able to poop daily to be able to get rid of toxins and get rid of excess hormones and things like that. So that’s a sign. So, even those that are maybe going on a daily basis. Does it look like little balls? Do you feel actually like you’re eliminating fully? If not then that’s still a sign of constipation. I had to write a post a blog post about what healthy poop looks like because people don’t know you know looking at that old Bristol School chart to see kind of where you fall there. I also know a lot of people women are dealing with PMS. You know premenstrual syndrome whether it’s cramping you know, whether it’s bloating, irritability, you know irregular periods – those types of issues. And we think it’s so common. I mean gosh every time I watch TV or commercial and I see them talking kind of joking about PMS you know and like every time I see that I’m like “That’s not normal!” You know it means there’s a hormone imbalance going on that needs to be addressed. We shouldn’t have to deal with those types of things. So, I would say those are really the two top problems that women come to me with that they don’t really always realize is an issue. But you know I deal a lot with low energy, you know fatigue. Some people are like “well, I have three kids.” So yeah you know the doctor says “Well, of course your fatigued you know because you’re dealing with three children” but that’s not always the case. You know that could definitely be a symptom of something going on. I see a lot of anxiety as well. You know depression and that is another sign, it’s a symptom of something going on deeper and you know that’s kind of one thing that I like to educate the public on is to what things to look for that aren’t normal and just about any symptom you can think of. Something that I think we know ourselves enough to know when something’s off or when something doesn’t seem right and you know we just want to be able to acknowledge that yes there’s something going on you know that we can address and we can look and investigate to see what’s going on that’s contributing to it and that there are answers out there.
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:12:37] And so if you go to a practitioner and you know they do testing on you if you’re lucky enough to kind of get that and they say “Oh! Everything looks fine, you’re fine!” but you don’t feel fine then don’t take that as the end-all- be-all. You need to find somebody who really understands this whole process and how the body works together as a whole to really help you figure out what’s causing the symptoms.
Mathea Ford: [00:13:03] Okay. So, You also mentioned that you are a LEAP therapist? L-E-A-P. So, what is that and how does that fit into your practice?
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:13:12] Yeah! So LEAP MRT testing is a food sensitivity test that’s a blood test. A lot of food sensitivity testing out there is just IgG using IgG antibodies to look for food sensitivities which are different than food allergies. Food allergies or IGE testing and food sensitivities are much more common. LEAP really goes above and beyond just looking for IgG because there’s multiple ways that your body can react to certain things. So, I find a lot of clients that I work with. You know we do stool testing. We look for it. We’re looking for gut infections, we’re looking for bacterial imbalances, you know things like that but oftentimes stress. These pathogens you know we’ve been on antibiotics a lot maybe even birth control pills that are potentially contributing to gut bacterial imbalances. You know birth control pills aren’t dealing with the problem. They’re not dealing with the root problem of hormones that are just cutting your own hormones off and you’re getting synthetic. But ultimately that can do a lot of damage on the inside as well. And I know because I was on it for a long time and had some issues with it.
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:14:22] But these things cause damage to the lining of the digestive tract and can contribute to what a lot of people know as leaky gut or intestinal permeability. And so then when you’re eating foods even if you’re eating really healthy foods, those if you have leaky gut then those foods the particles those proteins go out into your bloodstream where they’re not supposed to be and then you have a lot of immune cells floating around your bloodstream looking for things that aren’t supposed to be there. So they might come into contact with these food particles and say “wow! I need to help her fight this off. There’s something here that’s not supposed to be here. There’s a foreign invader here.” Your immune system sets these alarm bells off. Your whole body kind of kicks into gear trying to get rid of this stuff but you’re constantly eating those foods right? You’re always exposing your body to that. So, you go from you know acute inflammation which is normal. That’s a normal process that your body uses to help you deal with something like maybe a cold virus. But if you’re chronically exposing your body to these particles and you have a leaky gut. Now, you can develop chronic inflammation which is at the root of our lot of our modern day diseases. So, by using food sensitivity testing you all good food sensitivity tests we can kind of get an idea. Now, no test is really going to be perfect but it’s a tool. Testing is a tool. You know they’re not absolute.
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:15:46] So, we can use that information to kind of pinpoint where some food sensitivities might be and what foods might be contributing to inflammation in an individual because that’s going to be very different from person to person. You know there’s so many clients that come to me that have you know maybe are suffering from digestive issues, suffering from hormone issues and what’s the first thing they tend to do they start eliminating every food they can think of that could be contributing to it. Right? And they start eliminating maybe gluten and dairy and eggs and all this stuff and then they don’t necessarily feel like it’s helped as much as they would have liked. So, what they end up doing is they start cutting even more foods out and be like “oh! It’s got to be the food. It’s got to be the food.” Right? And then by the time they come to me, now they have this horrible relationship with food you know and they’re afraid to eat and they think every food is going to cause issues. They don’t want to go out to eat at restaurants with their friends because they’re afraid they’re going to eat something that’s going to cost them. And at the end of the day it isn’t just about the food. But that definitely is a piece of the puzzle right? It’s one factor. So, by using testing you know we can kind of get a better idea of what could be causing more inflammation and potentially more symptoms in that person so that they don’t have to spend months and years in agony trying to cut out all these things that they’re thinking is contributing to the problem. So, it kind of helps ease that process a little bit.
Mathea Ford: [00:17:18] I can see how that all goes together with what you’re doing. So, I know you’ve talked a little bit about this but what are the most of the people or the women you talk to have issues with and how do those show up in their lives?
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:17:32] Like I mentioned kind of PMS, irregular periods. I see a lot of people with PCOS polycystic ovarian syndrome or suspect you know that they have PCOS just based on symptoms that they have you know acne, hair loss, dark hair growth on like their you know neck or chest things like that. You know a lot of anxiety sometimes issues with sleeping, low energy, you know fatigue, they feel like they sleep throughout the night but they wake up still tired. You know the constipation, bloating you know that’s another huge one. A lot of uncomfortable to ask and these are definitely symptoms. These are things that are not right. It’s your body’s way of telling you something is wrong. It’s kind of your body’s way of screaming out for help right? Symptoms are typically the last thing that pop up. When a symptom is is there that usually means something has been off for a while. Right? It can show up kind of random time. You know sometimes I hear people tell me “Oh well! I felt fine and then this one thing happened and then all of a sudden like I had all these symptoms” and they get very confused by that you know they’re like “well, I was doing really well and now I’m not and I don’t know what happened.” And for some people it’s one stressor. Right? And what I tell clients is that stress can come from hundreds of different places and a lot of them can be hidden internally.
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:18:57] You know food sensitivities, blood sugar dysregulation, gut infections – these are all stressors that you may not really realize are issues because they’re going on inside you know. Some people are like “well, I don’t feel like I’m stressed like I don’t feel mental, emotional stress” but that’s just like one area of stress. And I think in our world today it’s impossible to avoid all stress. You know it’s like unless you’re living on a deserted island and you’re independently wealthy you know you probably have some form of stress. It just kind of comes with the territory here. You kind of got to think of your body as like filling up a cup with water you know. Your body can handle so much water until it starts to overflow because it just can’t handle it all anymore. So, it kind of becomes this domino effect of starting out with one stressor and then if that doesn’t get resolved it can kind of start to move into other areas of your body and create more symptoms more issues and then before you know it you wake up and it’s like “oh! I have five symptoms where as a couple months ago I maybe just didn’t feel so good and now I’m like now I’m constipated, now I’m bloated and it kind of becomes this” you know just this overflow that your body can’t handle anymore. And so now it turns into other things.
Mathea Ford: [00:20:10] Yeah! That makes a lot of sense because your body does work so hard to maintain that homeostasis that it does all these other things to compensate. Yeah. And then one day it just breaks down.
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:20:22] Yeah! When you’re under stress your body puts priority on that. It could care less about helping you maintain your estrogen and progesterone levels or maintaining your thyroid levels or you know making sure you’re adjusting properly because it’s trying to help deal with what it considers most critical.
Mathea Ford: [00:20:38] So, you mentioned hormones a little bit too. Can you talk about what types of hormonal issues women tend to have?
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:20:47] It definitely can vary a lot. I mean that’s why I love testing because you know I don’t want to guess what’s going on. And I’ve kind of seen it all. You know I’ve run hundreds of different hormone of the DUTCH test in particular which I love because it doesn’t just look at hormones like it’s not just testing estrogen, progesterone, testosterone but we’re looking at how your body’s actually making them and how you’re processing them, what pathways they’re going down and that’s really important information as well. So, I mean I’ve seen everything from you know high estrogen which is causing estrogen dominant symptoms which is you know can cause heavy bleeding, the PMS and the breast tenderness and you know the fibroids and things like that. You know I’ve seen a lot of PCOS which can be low progesterone you know high testosterone levels. I’ve seen a lot of adrenal issues right? Because we also get to look at cortisol and see how that’s working. I’ve seen high, I’ve seen low, I’ve seen a mixture of both. Part of testing is to try to figure out why those things are off not just that they’re off. You know how is the liver processing hormones? Is it because the liver’s clogged up and it’s not really even processing and that are all that causing them to be higher in the system. Are you under so much stress? You have lots of adrenal issues and cortisol dysregulation that’s down regulating your ability to make your estrogen and progesterone or are you under a lot of stress, have a lot of inflammation going on in your body? Inflammation hugely impacts your ability to make hormones. You know your immune system is in your gut. You know 70 – 80 percent of it and any inflammation in the gut can disrupt all of your hormones. If you’re constipated you’re not eliminating those hormones properly they’re getting recirculated in your body and then they’re getting reactivated and then you end up with higher amounts and your digestive system is also a place where a lot of the nutrients get absorbed that help you actually make hormones. You know in the first place you need those building blocks. So, you know when I test women I like to also run the stool test at the same time because the hormone testing can be really helpful. You know seeing the patterns there but like if I see on the hormone test or it looks like you have what inflammation it doesn’t really tell us where that inflammation is. So, that’s why we typically need to look at the whole picture.
Mathea Ford: [00:23:08] You talk about eating real food on your blog. And I was wanting to know kind of what do you define as real food? What do you think of when you say the word real food because you can be literal is the food actually there or not? But there is a difference that you define as real food.
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:23:27] When I’m talking to clients you know I’m not expecting perfection here. We want to kind of see you know you make progress to try to eat more real food than processed food because that’s going to provide you with more nutrients. It’s going to decrease stress on your body. So, the kind of easy definition there for me is is it coming from a farm or is it coming from a factory? Right? Does it sound like food? If you’re reading the label and it looks like you can’t even pronounce half ingredients then it’s probably not real food. It’s probably synthetically made in a factory by a scientist. And you know real food is providing your body with a lot of nutrients which are the building blocks of how your body functions in the first place but it’s also those extra toxins that you’re then providing if you eat a lot of processed foods or a lot of more chemically induced foods then that becomes an added stress on your body like we talked about before. And you know your liver gets burdened by it your body doesn’t really know what to do with it. And sometimes these chemicals can also disrupt hormones and kind of turn on certain hormones and then you have excess hormones. So, just kind of starting with the basics and just trying to eat food that sounds like food.
Mathea Ford: [00:24:43] So, what are some of the biggest mistakes that people make when they’re just eating their regular diet that you usually advise your clients to change?
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:24:51] Typically, I think it’s really easy to get in the trap especially of like let’s say you know gluten free. Going gluten free is kind of the big thing these days. Right? Or at least trying that first but then they get into the trap of kind of gluten free junk food. You know it’s like they’re now they’re eating all the gluten free cookies and stuff like that. But still if you read the label has 20, 30, 40 ingredients in them and a lot of them don’t necessarily sound like real food. So, it’s like well yeah great you’re eating you know gluten free but you’re still kind of in the processed food category there.
Mathea Ford: [00:25:27] How does processed food affect your body differently than real food so to speak? What types of things is it doing differently in your body?
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:25:35] Yeah! I think the biggest thing kind of touched on this before is just that anything that goes through your body has to go through your liver. Anything that you put on your body right gets absorbed in your skin and goes through your liver. Your liver’s like the filter of your body. And so when you’re eating foods that your body doesn’t recognize you know it has to get processed and it can kind of cause more stress on your liver which can ultimately impact a lot of other things too. Your digestion you know your liver is part of your digestive system and even your hormones because sometimes your hormones get put on the backburner while your body processes these other toxins. And then it can get recirculated reactivated. Also you’re not feeding your good gut bacteria. You know when you’re eating, we’re eating we should be eating to feed our healthy bacteria because our gut bacteria does a lot for us. You know helps us break down food, helps us make certain nutrients, helps us make short chain fatty acids that help keep us in a good mood. Help keep bad bacteria from being able to get into the system and take hold. And so when you’re not feeding your good gut bacteria with low fiber diets right? We see that a lot. Then, your gut bacteria starts to kind of eat away at the mucus layer that protective layer that’s in the lining of your digestive system. And then it does that to kind of feed itself and then once that’s gone that bacteria can start to die off and then fast forward due time and you’ve got digestive issues because you haven’t been feeding that good bacteria with nutrient dense foods.
Mathea Ford: [00:27:12] So, what are some tips or some things that they can do to use this information that you just gave us which was great in their day to day life?
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:27:21] I think for a lot of practitioners you know this process for us we should never stop learning. Even if you don’t pay to go through a program. You know there’s so many different resources out there. Go to the library get some good books, podcasts right? They’re free. They have a lot of great information on them and also just being open to new things. Things you may not feel like you understand now but don’t dismiss it before you get a chance to kind of look into it because ultimately at the end of the day you know I’m here to work for other people and to help them and the same thing for doctors you know even if you’re being paid by insurance companies you know you still work for us.
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:28:01] And so the the thing that always pains me the most is when someone comes to me and says “I tried to go to my doctor. I maybe even tried three, four, five, six different doctors and nobody would listen to me or they would dismiss me or you know tell me it was in my head or you know say ‘well, oh! I don’t think you should do this or I don’t think that’s what it is.'” And you know stuff like that but really working with your client as a team and being on their side and if someone comes to you you know saying “hey I’m really interested in running this house or I’m really interested in knowing more about that.” If you don’t know it or don’t understand it tell them that and say “well, let me get back to you let me look into it more.” And don’t just dismiss them because this is kind of a crisis situation that we’re in right now. I mean I had someone the other day who told me who you know he was having a lot of digestive issues and he couldn’t even get into the GI doctor for another two months. And that just kind of shows you how busy these doctors are because these things are so prevalent now. If we truly want to help people and heal people then we need to be open to that and be open to learning new things even if it’s not something that maybe you were taught when you were getting your education. And so just really make sure you’re also very sympathetic with these people that are going through a lot. I mean for a lot of people they’ve been dealing with these things for so long that they just started looking for someone to really listen to them and realize that there’s something going on and take them seriously. So, you know that’s kind of what my hope is for other practitioners moving forward. And so if I can kind of shed light on that and maybe even something that I mentioned make someone think “oh! Ha! Maybe I should go look at that or look at that test” or you know “hey! If someone comes to me with this issue, now I know I don’t just dismiss them or just give them the medication but I want to kind of figure out what I can do to help them” and if you don’t feel like you know then you know refer them to somebody who you do think will help. You know I know a lot of doctors don’t get a lot of nutrition you know in school. So, have a dietitian on your team or somebody that you can then refer them to be able to help them through that process because I still hear people doctors tell people that nutrition doesn’t matter or “oh! You know you don’t need to change your diet because it does not going to impact you” but it does right? We know it. We see it. We can prove it. So, be open to that.
Mathea Ford: [00:30:32] In a little lighter note, I always like to end with asking my guests “What is your favorite food?”.
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:30:40] Yeah! You know if you were to ask me that ten years ago I probably would’ve said something with sugar in it. Ice cream or whatever. And I asked my husband that all the time. Sometimes we go out and you know there’s there’s people that ask and he’ll say “salad.” As boring as that is, it’s kind of true. It’s like a really good salad though not just I’m not talking about some lettuce thrown into a bowl or whatever but like a nice homemade dressing with some good roasted veggies on there. Maybe some nuts or trunks, some good healthy protein something like that. I’m kind of one of those people that if I haven’t eaten vegetables in too long. I’m like give me a sprout, where’s the nearest salad that I can get my hands on? And after I eat it I’m just like “oh yes! You know. That was what my body needed.”
Mathea Ford: [00:31:30] Wow! Oh that’s great! Yeah. I love salad too and I love just yeah! It can’t be plain it needs to have a few other things like maybe some pears, maybe some roasted walnuts something like that.
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:31:43] I mean that’s just kind of goes to show you how kind of changing yourself over the years can make your taste buds change too.
Mathea Ford: [00:31:53] Well, Sara thank you so much for being on the podcast today. It was a pleasure to have you on the show. I know my listeners have learned a lot about gut and hormone imbalances and about your FDN credential. I think that’s really something that dietitians need to know about at least. If listeners want to connect with you what’s the best way to do with that?
Sara Korzeniewski: [00:32:13] I do have a website. It is theorganicdietitian.com and that dietitian with D-I-E-T-I-T-I-A-N. You know I know what people felt with the C but that’s not the right way. And you can also find me on social media with the same name The Organic Dietitian over on Instagram. That’s where I had to do a lot of posting and also on Facebook as The Organic Dietitian as well.
Mathea Ford: [00:32:39] Well, guys this has been another great episode of the Nutrition Experts Podcast. The podcast is all about learning more so you can do more with nutrition in your life.
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