2005. A fine, as new copy.
Presenting a long-term eating plan that helps you feel good, this book contains 85 recipes and 12 weeks of varied meal plans. Providing information on the Total Wellbeing Diet, it shows you how to start, what to cook and how to keep the weight off
Boost your health and vitality while losing weight. How many diets have you tried that haven't worked for you? The Total Wellbeing Diet, developed by Australia's CSIRO, is not just another diet, it's a long-term healthy eating plan that can make you feel great. Easy to use Scientifically tested Nutritionally balanced The CSIRO Total Wellbeing Diet can really work, helping you lose weight permanently by keeping you satisfied and giving you more energy. With over 100 mouth-watering recipes and 12 weeks of menu plans to get you started, this book contains everything you need to know about the CSIRO Total Wellbeing Diet - how to start, what to cook and how to keep the weight off forever.
Professor Peter Clifton A high-profile clinical and nutrition researcher for more than 20 years, Peter joined Baker IDI in July 2009. While he was at CSIRO, he co-authored The CSIRO Total Wellbeing Diet books. His primary research interest is the use of diet in the prevention and treatment of cardiovascular disease and its risk factors: obesity and diabetes. Peter has a clinical practice specialising in lipid management at the Flinders Medical Centre, and in diabetes and cardiovascular disease at the Royal Adelaide Hospital. He has written articles for newspapers and medical magazines, discussion papers for food companies and books for the public. He is on the editorial board of four journals, a reviewer for 20 others and a reviewer for grant bodies in Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, Israel and Austria. He is Professor of Nutrition at the University of South Australia. Baker IDI Heart and Diabetes Institute is an independent, internationally renowned medical research facility working on the diagnosis, prevention and treatment of diabetes and cardio-vascular disease. The main laboratory facilities in Melbourne are complemented by a national network that includes a research facility in Alice Springs dedicated to Indigenous health and a research node in South Australia focused on community interventions and nutrition.