At the Wellbeing Clinic, we know that nutritional therapy is an excellent way to improve and maintain your health. It can be difficult to work out what we should be eating, and which vitamins, minerals and supplements may help. Having professional advice and guidance from our nutritional therapist may make all the difference.

By identifying and addressing underlying imbalances, nutritional therapy aims to support the body whilst recovering from specific conditions and improving overall health and vitality. By eating the right foods, and using supplements where necessary, the body is able to gradually recover. Clients with IBS (Irritable Bowel Syndrome), Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, ME, food allergies and hormonal imbalances (including pre-menstrual syndrome and menopausal symptoms) have all benefitted from nutritional therapy. It may also be that you are generally healthy, and want to stay that way.

The doctors of the future will no longer treat the human frame with drugs, but will cure and prevent disease with nutrition.

The dietary advice given by our nutritional therapist will be specifically for you and your unique make-up. Before your first consultation, you will be asked to complete a confidential questionnaire, so that she can begin to prepare an individual treatment programme for you. During the session, you’ll have plenty of time to discuss all of your concerns in detail. Follow up appointments will ensure that you make as much progress as possible.

Samantha Farmer, the nutritional therapist at the Wellbeing Clinic, offers a personalised Health Optimisation Plan, which includes a 7 day menu tailored to your budget, taste and lifestyle. Samantha takes into account each individual’s circumstances, for example if you have to cook for a family, or work shifts.

More About Us

To find out more about our nutritional therapy service, please click here.
To book an appointment or to talk to us about what may help, you are welcome to phone or email.
At no time will the Wellbeing Clinic recommend using any therapy as an alternative to seeking medical help. Complementary therapists are not trained to diagnose or give medical advice.
British Association for Applied Nutrition and Nutritional Therapy