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The British Association for Applied Nutrition and Nutritional Therapy (BANT) is the professional body for Registered Nutritional Therapists. Its primary function is to assist its members in attaining the highest standards of integrity, knowledge, competence and professional practice, in order to protect the client’s interests, nutritional therapy and the Registered Nutritional Therapist. BANT offers a wide range of benefits to student and full members and has its finger on the pulse for any changes or new developments within this dynamic profession.
BANT Wellbeing Guidelines are evidenced-based guidelines providing information on nutrition and lifestyle measures when personalised advice is not possible. The guidelines are equally well suited as the starting point for use by Nutritional Therapists and healthcare professionals to further personalise the recommendations to their clients and patients.
Welcome to the November issue of BANT ENews, this month’s focus is on bariatric surgery and how nutritional therapists can support clients considering or undergoing this procedure. Satu Jackson, our Operations Director provides an overview of BANT activities from the… Read More >
Welcome to the October issue of BANT ENews, this month’s focus is on our microbiome, with a fascinating insight into the microbiome by Tim Spector, PhD, Professor of Genetic Epidemiology, King’s College London. BANT Supervision has been in the news… Read More >
The British Association for Applied Nutrition and Nutritional Therapy (BANT) is proud to be working with Oxford Biotech company GlycanAge®, King’s College London and Croatian National Centre of Excellence in Personalised Healthcare in the ‘Effects of Lifestyle Interventions on Changes… Read More >
Welcome to the September issue of BANT ENews, this month is all about Practice Management. A little bit of a head start for our newly graduated members who are taking their first steps as Registered Nutritional Therapy Practitioners and some… Read More >
BANT read with interest the widely publicised study, published in JAMA Pediatrics, that found that “caesarean delivery can increase a child’s risk of obesity into adulthood, compared to their siblings who were born naturally”. The hypothesis put forward by the… Read More >