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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 feature article focuses on an interview with our Chair, Miguel Toribio-Mateas about on the value of n, size of 1, trials in the practice of nutritional and lifestyle medicine. The… Read More >
A recent feature in The Guardian highlights the importance of gut health for a balanced mood and mental wellbeing. A link to the article can be found here: https://amp.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/2017/nov/06/microbiome-gut-health-digestive-system-genes-happiness…Read More >
Welcome to the October issue of BANT ENews, this month’s feature article focuses on nutrigenomics and the launch of the BANT Nutrigenomics Learning Zone Module. Alison Benbow, MSc.DipCNut. RNT, provides an outline of the Nutritional Therapy Education Commission (NTEC) and… 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 nutrition practitioners and some helpful hints and… Read More >
A new systematic review published by the Cochrane Collaboration has found that there is insufficient evidence from randomised controlled trials to date to recommend consumption of whole grain diets to reduce the risk of cardiovascular disease, lower blood cholesterol or blood pressure. Cochrane Systematic… Read More >