How can we get middle schoolers excited about learning nutrition? Dr. Kohlstadt and researchers at Johns Hopkins Center for Human Nutrition have a ready answer – youth leaders! Their findings published in this week’s Nutrition Journal are the first where high school students invent, from start to finish, an online nutrition intervention for 10 to 12 year old preadolescents.
Doctor Ingrid Kohlstadt has set additional time aside in her schedule to accept phone or Skype consultations to optimize your wellness potential. She also consults with industry and corporations as a key opinion leader in integrative medicine, supplements, nutrition, FDA regulations, and medicinal foods. As a graduate of Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, and with Masters Degree in Public Health, Dr. Kohlstadt has dedicated her career to helping patients get their health on track by sharing her integrative medicine insights.
Doctor Ingrid Kohlstadt MD, MPH was invited to present at Yale this weekend introducing her Johns Hopkins researched nutrition intervetntion NutriBee at their GHIC Conference.
NutriBee is a non-profit 501c3 nationwide project founded by Dr. Kohlstadt who is the Executive Director. NutriBee’s study and research was conducted by the Center for Human Nutrition at Johns Hopkins University with support from MetLife Foundation . For more information visit http://www.NutriBee.org
Dr. Kohlstadt is a contributing writer for TIME Magazine Health/Online, and this article can be viewed at http://time.com/3694094/nutrition-health-advice-senior-citizens/. For more information about Dr. Ingrid Kohlstadt and her integrative medicine practice, please clikc here.
Feeling your New Year’s resolve start to fade? Dr. Ingrid Kohlstadt explains how plant nutrients can actually help reduce junk food cravings and fatigue, making your goals that much easier to achieve. As a physician who specializes in integrative medicine, you’ll enjoy reading her articles in TIME Magazine, peer review publications, and physician trade-journals.
Dr. Kohlstadt is honored to be a contributing writer for TIME Magazine online. She is one of our nation’s key opinion leaders in integrative medicine, and her three integrative medical reference textbooks are in medical school libraries throughtout the country. Please enjoy reading her latest article titled “How World War II Operation Is Saving Lives Today” at this link: http://time.com/author/ingrid-kohlstadt-2/
As a world traveler with a passion for medical anthropology, Dr. Kohlstadt has practiced medicine on all seven continents. This includes having served as Antarctic Medical Director at Palmer Station and McMurdo Station in the late 1990’s. At Palmer Station, named for Nathaniel B. Palmer (usually recognized as the first American to see Antarctica), the maximum population is 46 persons. Her work here assured optimal readiness for medical emergencies. In this photo, Dr. Kohlstadt is pictured with the hardy Antarctic team she lived with for the better part of a year in extreme climate conditions, where temperatures can plummet to -150 degrees with wind chill! At a lecture Dr. Kohlstadt presented, she was jokingly asked, “If that’s the ‘better’ part of a year, what’s the worst?”
Dr. Kohlstadt visited San Diego to present a lecture to integrative medicine physician specialists from around the world at the Sixth Annual Probiotics Symposium. As a thought leader in intgrative medicine, her lecture addressed the role fats play in digestive health.
The symposium was CME accredited, and made possible with financial support from Klaire Labs.
Doctor Makes House Calls (House of Delegates) – Having served as a physician on all seven continents including the Antarctic, Dr. Kohlstadt is uniquely qualified to write about her ground-breaking observations in her most recent medical reference textbook of integrative medicine: Advancing Medicine with Food and Nurients. In this photo taken at the Maryland State House in Annapolis, Dr. Kohlstadt stands ready to assist legislators in any emergency as Doctor of the Day. From headaches to heartaches, her emergency skills as a Johns Hopkins trained physician prepare her for making decisions that save lives.
Did you know that Dr. Kohlstadt has been authoring her column for her nutrition doctor colleagues, and health care professionals every month since 2006? Her column is entitled Optimizing Metabolism.
Townsend Letter has a health care practitioner subscription base of over 10,000 integrative medicine physicians (MD’s), Osteopaths (DO’s), Naturopathic Doctors (ND’s), Dentists (DDS’s), PhD Nutritionists, Pharmacists (RPh’s), Nutritionists, Acupuncturists, and more.
First and foremost, a physician specialist who is Board Certified in Nutrition is not quite the same as a nutritionist. Dr. Kohlstadt is an integrative medicine physician, trained at the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine. As you may already know, many doctors will confide to you that “We never learned about integrative medicine or about nutrition in medical school.” That’s changing, fortunately.
Grandparents improve family wellbeing. In some cultures grandparental presence affects child health so favorably that it’s been nicknamed The Abuela (grandmother) Effect. How can grandparents continue this vital vibrant role in modern society? One doctor’s prescription is a brown-bag lunch.
Last week, Dr. Kohlstadt was invited to lecture at a annual conference of integrative medicine physicians at Columbia University. Her topic for presentation touched on the role of probiotics in helping to maintain a healthful micobiome balance, and her lecture was well received by physician nutrition specialists who traveled to New York from around the world.