A Clean Eating Guide

a clean eating guide


Joanne is many different things. She is a single mum of two, psychology student, daughter, big sister, friend, handywomen, cook and podcast nerd! Jo has an avid interest in health and wellness which eventuated after the birth of her second child who was born allergic and intolerant to the world (or so it seemed!).

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7 Responses

  1. Vicki Sonter says:


  2. Lesleigh Lippitt says:

    Would love this!…hitting the Submit button makes my email disappear…not sure it’s getting through.

  3. Sorby says:

    I have to ask, are you a nutritionist or dietitian? Because the moniker ‘clean eating’ is a marketing term not one that harbours any real meaning when referring to dietetics.

    Pete Evans is a chef. A good one too. But he is not a nutritionist. He is not an expert on child health and he is not a guru.

    So when you mention the two, alarm bells ring.

    And you don’t mention the natural substances that children sensitive to amines and salicylates should avoid. As long as it’s natural it’s ok, right?

    So I am asking you, are you qualified to evaluate children’s diets and prescribe?


    • Joanne says:

      No I am not a Dietician or a Nutritionist, I’m a mum who is sharing information that has helped my family.

      I can see from your questions that you have not yet had time to read the guide. Once you have had a chance to do so I’m sure you will see that this is a how-to guide for adults looking at transitioning into a whole food eating regime.

      I see you mention amines and salicylates. Do you, or do you have children that suffer from intolerances to these? Both of my children did especially my youngest, and amines were the worst. Neither of my children suffer from these intolerances anymore. Our Nutritionist located that these intolerances were just symptoms of poor gut health.