5 universal principles of good nutrition, according to science.

Is wine bad for you?

Sure, some research cautions about an increased risk of cancer. It’s also clearly not something you want to drink before using a chainsaw or driving a minivan.

And some people abuse it.

Then again, wine comes from grapes, which contain health-promoting phytochemicals. And some research points to a potential heart benefit.

What’s more, you might be a person who has the ability to enjoy it responsibly and in moderation.

So the answer is… it depends.

You could say the same about a range of foods, diets, and nutritional strategies.

That’s because, when it comes to nutrition, there’s a lot we don’t know for sure.

Which can make it pretty hard to give cut-and-dry answers on what to eat for better health.

But if you’re a coach, your clients don’t want to hear “it depends” and “we need more research” every single time you open your mouth.

They want real guidance.

That’s why they hired you, isn’t it?

So what nutrition concepts can you really be confident about?

As it turns out, almost everyone agrees on five evidence-based principles.

And we’re pretty sure about one more.

Plus, there’s a reliable process you can use to evaluate

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