Project Description

Weight Loss

2 in 3 Australians are overweight [1].
FACT: A 5% weight loss improves your overall health by as much as 25% [2,3].

Having difficulty with weight loss?

Finding all the nutrition information and food labels confusing?

Becoming dispirited with a lack of weight loss results?

Finding diets and weight loss dull and uninspiring?

A Small Weight Loss Helps

Never give up trying to make improvements in your health. Even a small weight loss can dramatically decrease your risk of heart disease, stroke, kidney disease and diabetes. Studies* have shown that a loss of between 5 and 10 percent weight loss can have a dramatic impact. Not only will it reduce your risk of illness, you will feel much better and typically be more energetic.

The Accredited Practising Dietitians at Healthier You have years of proven results in helping people like you. With a little determination from you and the right advice from us, we can help put you on the road to improving your lifestyle with a healthier diet.

How we Help

At Healthier You, our dietitians understand that there is no single answer – no one solution fits all. We individually tailor our weight management advice and approach to weight loss, equipping you with the practical tools and achievable ideas to continue to effectively manage your health and weight.

Healthier You considers a range of factors and approaches including:

  • Diet assessment
  • Body composition
  • Comparison with Australian Dietary Guidelines
  • Food diaries
  • Individualised nutrition advice and meal plans
  • Understanding food labels
  • Long-term nutritional management
  • Non-hungry/emotional eating

to help you on the road to losing weight and sustaining that weight loss.

Make an appointment with Healthier You and take your first step towards a healthier you.

2. Katzmarzyk PT, Reeder BA, Elliott S et al 2012, Body mass index and risk of cardiovascular disease, cancer and all-cause mortality. Canadian Journal of Public Health;103(2):147-151
3. Dudina A, Cooney MT, De Bacquer D et al 2011, Relationships between body mass index, cardiovascular mortality, and risk factors: A report from the SCORE investigators. European Journal of Cardiovascular Prevention and Rehabilitation;18(5):731-742