Category Archives: Diabetes

Low Carb Diet: Is It Right For Me?

By: Julia Lott, RD, LD, MS, Fresh ‘N Fit Cuisine
Are you considering a low carb diet? Eating low carb means limiting starchy vegetables, grains and sugar intake. How many carbs you should have daily really depends on your calorie needs. Generally speaking, low carb means getting 20% or less of your calories from carbs. Protein intake increases as a result of follow a low carbohydrate diet. Increased protein intake helps you stay full longer. Meat, fish, eggs, and nuts are considered high protein foods that are rich in vitamins and minerals. 

There are several benefits when going low carb:

  • Jump Start Weight Loss
    Going on a low carb diet can help jump start your weight loss journey. It is common to reach a plateau when trying to lose weight.   Low carb diet helps kick start your body back into losing those stubborn pounds. Restricting processed carbs not only helps with weight loss, but helps to improve overall health. 
  • Lower Blood Sugar
    Carbohydrates can greatly impact an individual’s blood sugar and insulin levels. Low carb diets can improve blood sugar for individuals with diabetes and pre-diabetes. A more regulated blood sugar level in the body, allows for increased satiety. Furthermore, decreased carbohydrate intake can help reduce chronic diseases such as heart disease and cancer. 
  • Improved Labs
    Triglyceride levels can be greatly improved by lower carbohydrate intake.  Furthermore, HDL (good cholesterol) is increased when following a healthy low carb diet. A healthy low carb diet is one that is rich in unsaturated fats, such as avocados, nuts, olive oil, and fatty fish such as salmon.

Once you’ve committed to starting a low carb diet, you may experience several of these benefits for yourself. To support your low carb choices, Fresh ‘N Fit Cuisine offers a Low Carb menu with lots of variety so your meals never become boring.

Resolve to be healthier in 2019 and try the delicious meals found on all Fresh ‘N Fit’s low carb menu. Use promo code LOWCARBBLOG10 to get 10% off your first order.

7 Good Reasons To Exercise (For The Holidays)


Have you thought about starting an exercise program but haven’t done it yet? Here are 7 REALLY GOOD reasons to get started today!

Reason #1: To Melt Fat Away

The most coveted side effect of exercise is, of course, fat burn. The combination of a challenging exercise routine and a balanced meal plan is the best-known way to lose fat. Here’s what losing fat feels like:

  • Your pants become loose
  • People around you begin to say that you look great
  • A glance at yourself in the mirror makes you smile
  • Your energy levels soar
  • You feel amazing

Reason #2: To Alleviate Pain

Regular exercise is a great way to alleviate chronic muscle and joint pain. Persistent back pain can be lessened by strengthening your core, and you’ll protect yourself against injury. It amazes people when the chronic pain that they’ve lived with for years begins to fade after starting a regular exercise program.

Reason #3: To Increase Lean Tissue

More muscle is good for many reasons. You see, muscle burns five times more calories each day than fatty tissue. When you exercise your body composition will change to contain more lean tissue, thus resulting in extra calories burned while you sleep. What could be better than that?

Reason #4: To Stay Young

Tim D. Spector, a professor of genetic epidemiology at King’s College in London, led a study on the effects of exercise on aging. The results were astounding. They found that exercise appears to slow the shriveling of the protective tips on bundles of genes inside cells (called telomeres), which means a slowing of the aging process.

Here’s the study in a nutshell:

  • Telomeres cap the ends of chromosomes and every time a cell divides, the telomeres get shorter.
  • Once a telomere gets too short, that cell can no longer divide.
  • Aging occurs as more and more cells reach the end of their telomeres and die. This results in weakened muscles, skin wrinkles, loss of eyesight and hearing, organ failure and slowed metal functioning.
  • The study analyzed the telomeres from the white bloods cells of twins over a 10-year period. Telomere length was used as a marker for the rate of biological aging.
  • It was found that the length of telomeres was directly related to that twin’s activity level. “There was a gradient,” Spector said. “As the amount of exercise increased, the telomere length increased.”
  • People who did 100 minutes of weekly exercise had telomeres that looked like those from someone about 5-6 years younger than those who did 16 minutes of exercise each week.
  • People who did 3 hours of vigorous exercise each week had telomeres that looked like those from someone about 9 years younger.

Reason #5: To Prevent or Control Type 2 Diabetes

Regular exercise helps to stabilize blood sugar levels. This is something that people with type 2 diabetes, or at risk for type 2 diabetes, gain substantial benefits from.

Exercise improves the body’s use of insulin, and the related weight loss improves insulin sensitivity. Of course patients with type 2 diabetes need to follow guidelines from their doctor before starting an exercise program.

Reason #6: To Lower Blood Pressure and Cholesterol Levels

Exercise has shown to lower blood pressure and cholesterol levels for these two reasons:

  1. Weak Heart Muscles pump little blood with lots of effort. By exercising you strengthen your heart muscles and train them to pump more blood with less effort. The stronger your heart is the less pressure will be exerted on your arteries.
  2. Exercise Increases HDL levels in some people—this means a decrease in your risk for heart disease. Other heart disease risk factors such as weight, diabetes and high blood pressure all show improvement with regular exercise.

Reason #7: To Feel Great

The first thing that clients tell me after starting an exercise program is how much better they feel. Most didn’t even realize how bad they felt. It is easy to get used to feeling sluggish, achy and unmotivated. Exercise boosts your energy levels and makes you feel amazing.

The quickest, easiest way to guarantee that you’ll meet your fitness and weight loss goals is to work one-on-one with a qualified fitness professional. You’ll be held accountable with your workouts and you’ll be instructed properly and shown techniques and strategies that will expedite your results.

What are you waiting for? Lace up your shoes and get moving!

Source: Rene Serrate, U First Fitness

Looking to try a chef prepared, balanced meal plan? If this is your first time trying Fresh ‘N Fit Cuisine, use promo code FALLBLOG1023 at checkout and take $20 off your first order.

7 Tips for Dining Out With Type 2 Diabetes

Dining out shouldn’t be stressful, but when you’ve been diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes, visiting a restaurant can feel suddenly fraught with peril. The temptation of the bread basket or the risk of waiting a ridiculously long time for your food might be enough to keep you at home. Fortunately, with a little preparation you can still do dinner at the latest Italian hot spot while sticking to your meal plan. Keep reading for nine tips to help you navigate — and thoroughly enjoy — your next night out.

1. Stalk the restaurant.

While reviewing a restaurant’s menu online can certainly help you plan ahead, take your reconnaissance to the next level by checking out your destination’s Instagram, Facebook and more. “I recommend my clients look at the restaurant’s social media accounts beforehand,” says Lori Zanini, RD, a certified diabetes educator. “Pictures on social media will provide a great idea of how large portion sizes are and which dishes look like the best option for them. And it lets them plan in advance for portion control.

2. Pack a snack.

Sure, making a reservation is always a good idea when you’re trying to stick to an eating schedule, but there’s no guarantee you’ll be seated on time — or that your food will show up promptly. To avoid a blood sugar low if your meal is delayed, Zanini recommends having a snack on hand. Try a quarter-cup of almonds with two tablespoons of unsweetened dried fruit like raisins. And, she adds, “If you are taking short-acting insulin, do not take your insulin until your meal has arrived.”

3. Read between the lines.

“’Au gratin,’ ‘breaded,’ ‘bisque,’ ‘crunchy’ and ‘crispy’ all could be hints that the dish is going to be higher in carbs,” warns Zanini. Alternatively, she says, “Broiled, grilled and even stir-fried or sauteed can be good options, as long as you inquire about the base that was used to do so.” If you do opt for something stir-fried or sauteed, ask if the restaurant can prepare it using a plant-based oil (Zanini says olive oil is the best) or even water or broth.

4. Scrutinize the sauce.

The carbohydrate content of food can vary widely, especially if there are any sauces or additives,” says Catherine Metzgar, Ph.D., RD, of diabetes clinic Virta Health in San Francisco. The reason? Sauces — even ones that may seem innocuous like teriyaki or barbecue — are often loaded with sugar and other hidden carbs like cornstarch or flour, explains Metzgar. So either skip the sauce altogether or ask for it on the side so you can control how much you consume.

5. Opt for oil and vinegar.

Starting off your meal with a fiber-rich salad is a good idea: Research has shown that it can reduce overall calorie intake at a meal by 11 percent. Just beware of the dressing. “Salad dressings are another one of the biggest culprits of added sugars and hidden carbs,” says Metzgar. The same goes for the low-fat or fat-free versions, which often contain just as much (if not more) added sugars to improve the flavor. Your safest bet? Oil and vinegar. Not only will you know exactly what’s in your dressing (just two tasty ingredients!), research suggests that balsamic vinegar may help lower blood pressure and keep cholesterol in check.

6. Don’t binge on bread.

You don’t have to skip bread altogether. Ask that it be served with the meal and stick to one piece. “There is some research that shows the order in which we eat our food matters, so trying to eat either veggies or protein or both before you get to the bread will benefit your blood sugar,” says Lori Zanini, RD.

7. Save some carbs for dessert.

Have a sweet tooth? Scale back on the carbs you have during dinner so you can enjoy a small dessert. Skip the cakes and pastries and consider chocolate ice cream instead. (Yes, really!) The University of Michigan Comprehensive Diabetes Center points out that a half-cup scoop of chocolate ice cream contains about 140 calories and 19 grams of carbs. Compare that to the more than 500 calories and 80 grams of carbs in a piece of pie.\

Source: Shannan Rouss,

If you’re trying to eat healthy or manage a chronic condition like diabetes, eating out can be tricking, that’s why many of the meals prepared at Fresh ‘N Fit Cuisine are made adhering to the healthy eating guidelines of the American Heart Association and the American Diabetes Association. To make it even easier for you to eat healthy, we offer free nutrition coaching and support!

Try one of our portion controlled and dietitian approved menus today and get $20 off your first order when you use promo code WPDEC20 at checkout.

Can My Child with Diabetes Eat Nuts?

Nuts are a terrific snack or addition to a meal for children and adults with either Type 1 or Type 2 diabetes. Nuts give us magnesium, B vitamins, vitamin E, fiber, protein, nourishing fats and more!

Controlling Blood Glucose

Nuts’ combination of protein and fat is especially helpful when trying to manage blood sugar, says Vandana Sheth, RDN, CDE, a spokesperson for the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics. “The key is to watch portion size as they are calorie-dense.” By combining nuts with a high-carbohydrate food such as cereal, bread or fruit, you can expect lower blood glucose readings after eating than if you or your child eat the high-carb food alone. As part of a research study, individuals with Type 2 diabetes had lower blood glucose after eating an ounce of mixed nuts with white bread, as opposed to eating the bread alone. A similar study among healthy adults showed that eating pistachios with rice or pasta also limited the rise in blood glucose readings after eating.

Love nuts for their magnesium content, too. Among its many roles, this mineral may affect the release and activity of insulin, the hormone that helps control blood glucose levels. Interestingly, many people with Type 2 diabetes have low blood levels of magnesium. And, according to the Dietary Guidelines for Americans, magnesium is one of the underconsumed nutrients. Other good sources of magnesium are whole grains, beans and spinach.

Nutrient Powerhouse

There are so many ways to please the taste buds and nourish the body with nuts. Along with their distinct tastes, nuts each have a unique nutrient profile. And when you pair them with other nutrient-dense foods, you’re getting a super dose of good-for-you nutrition. Toss chopped pistachios and diced peaches into yogurt. Offer kids half a peanut butter and banana sandwich made with whole-grain bread. Mix walnuts with dried tart cherries for a simple trail mix, or spread almond butter on sliced apples. Your kids will have fun learning the names and identifying the tastes of a variety of nuts. Put out a small bowl with pistachios, almonds, cashews, peanuts, pecans, walnuts, hazelnuts and more. Enjoy!

Manage Weight

Even though nuts are high in fat, they can be an important part of a weight management program. Some studies suggest that frequent nut eaters are leaner than those who eat nuts infrequently. Why? One theory is that nuts are satisfying and suppress hunger, leading to less food intake overall. Researchers in a Texas middle school found this same phenomenon among children. When they replaced the students’ usual snack with a daily snack of a 1-ounce serving of peanuts or ¾-ounce portion of peanut butter with vegetables for dipping, the kids’ diets improved and they lost weight. Nuts in their shell may offer another advantage: Cracking the shell makes the snack last longer, presumably increasing satisfaction and decreasing overeating.

Don’t assume that because a little is good, a lot is better. The middle school students were given a single serving of nuts or nut butter. Too much likely can lead to weight gain. Nuts contain about 160 to 200 calories per ounce, so be mindful of portion sizes. One ounce of nuts is about 24 almonds, 18 cashews, 48 pistachios or 14 walnut halves. Two tablespoons of nut butter is equivalent to one ounce. Have your kids stick to about 1 to 1½ ounces per day.

There is one caveat: For children under the age of 4, nuts may be a choking hazard unless finely chopped.

Source: Jill Weisenberger, Academy of Nutrition & Dietetics

By meeting the healthy eating guidelines of the American Diabetes Association, the American Heart Association and the American Cancer Society, our Healthy Mix, Vegetarian and Low Carb menus are perfect for individuals who want to lose weightmaintain weight and are concerned with eating healthy. Individuals with hypertensioncardiovascular disease and diabetes generally do well on this menus.

Give Fresh ‘N Fit Cuisine a try today at get $20 off of your first order of $50 or more when you use promo code AUGBLOG20 at checkout.


The Importance of Fitness in Your 30s

If you haven’t yet made physical activity a habit, your 30s are a good time to start. Fitness, along with proper nutrition, is important for maintaining a healthy lifestyle. Being fit increases energy, maintains physical functionality and may prevent or minimize complications from chronic diseases.

Why Be Fit?

There are many health benefits associated with fitness. To name a few:

  • Decreased risk of Type 2 diabetes
  • Decreased risk of hypertension (or high blood pressure)
  • Decreased high cholesterol
  • Improved mental health
  • Better quality sleep
  • Stress relief
  • Increased bone density
  • Decreased risk of early death

Motivation Is Key

You may need some encouragement when it comes to getting fit. What is going to motivate you to move? Come up with a few reasons why being active will help create a healthier you, such as:

  • Being a positive role model for kids
  • Decreasing the risk of developing high blood pressure or Type 2 diabetes
  • Maintaining a healthy weight

How Much Is Enough?

After reviewing years of research, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services developed the 2008 Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans (a new set of guidelines is expected in 2018). Adults 18 to 64 years old should follow these recommendations:

  • Do at least 2½ hours of moderate-intensity or 1¼ hours of vigorous-intensity aerobic physical activity a week.
  • Include strength training using all of the major muscle groups two days a week or more.
  • For more health benefits, increase moderate-intensity aerobic physical activity to 5 hours or include 2½ hours of vigorous-intensity aerobic physical activity a week.

Healthy pregnant women should get at least 2½ hours of moderate-intensity aerobic physical activity spread throughout the week. Women who are used to vigorous-intensity aerobic physical activity can continue physical activity during pregnancy after talking to their doctor.

Does Walking Count?

Walking slowly is considered a light-intensity activity. Brisk walking is an example of a moderate-intensity activity and includes walking and talking but not being able to sing. With vigorous-intensity exercise, you can only say a few words without catching your breath. It is sufficient to do bouts of 10 minutes at a time throughout the week, regardless of the intensity, but the goal is to continue following these guidelines, even when 65 years and older, as able!

No More Excuses

Maybe you have heard that being fit is important, but perhaps you have been busy starting a career or raising a family. If physical activity hasn’t been a priority, start now by setting reasonable goals. Begin with activities you enjoy and slowly build up your endurance. To keep on track, record any physical activity you do in a journal.

Life is full of excuses, but physical activity should be an essential part of your life. Being fit will help you stay young on the inside and out, and it can help you breeze through the next few decades by feeling strong and healthy.

Source: Ruth Frechman, Academy of Nutrition & Dietetics

In addition to being active, a nutritionally balanced diet is an important part of staying healthy. Our calorie and portion controlled meals are approved by our Registered Dietitian and prepared fresh by our chef-led culinary team.

Eat healthier this summer and give our gourmet meals a try. If you use promo code BLOG0620 at checkout, you’ll get $20 off your first order.

Menu Spotlight: Healthy Mix


For the next few weeks, we wanted to get back to basics by breaking down each of our menus to show what they have to offer as well as their nutritional targets.

First up is one of our customers’ favorite: the Healthy Mix menu. This is our most traditional menu with a wide variety of local and regionally sourced lean meats, seafood and produce. This nutritionally balanced menu is pork free but with our a la carte options, you can add any meal of your choosing to your plan. Healthy Mix also can be ordered with No Beef or No Seafood meals. Don’t care for either of those? Then choose our No Beef AND No Seafood option!

Our Healthy Mix meals are low in sodium, cholesterol and fat.

Our Registered Dietitian balances the nutritional content of the meals by the week. This allows us to offer you some of your favorite meals that may be slightly higher in sodium, like the Grilled Cheese Panini with Tomato Soup and the Shrimp with organic Red Mule Farms grits, while keeping the weekly nutrition numbers in line with our targets.

You’ll discover that eating healthy doesn’t mean boring or that you have to deprive yourself of the comfort foods that you love. Our dietitian does all of the nutritional number crunching for you so all you have to do is sit back and enjoy our gourmet meals.

Healthy Mix’s nutritional targets for sodium for our 1,200 calorie plan (3 meals a day) is less than 1500mg per day. While the targets for our 1,800 calorie plan (3 meals a day) is less than 2,000 mg per day.

If you want to go even lower in sodium, try using our Custom menu option. This allows you to choose the meals with the lowest sodium to build your own personal menu.

By meeting the healthy eating guidelines of the American Diabetes Association, the American Heart Association and the American Cancer Society, this menu is perfect for individuals who want to lose weightmaintain weight and are concerned with eating healthy. Individuals with hypertensioncardiovascular disease and diabetes generally do well on this plan.

Interested in trying Fresh ‘N Fit Cuisine’s Healthy Mix or one of our other 4 menus, healthy snacks or low cal desserts? Use promo code APRBLOG20 at checkout for $20 off your first order of $50 or more.

What You Need To Know About Type 1 Diabetes

diabetes-528678_960_720It used to be called juvenile diabetes or insulin-dependent diabetes, but now it’s more commonly known as type 1 diabetes. This form of diabetes is more often diagnosed in kids and young adults, but it can affect anyone at any age. Thankfully, type 1 diabetes is much less common than type 2, being only five percent of all diabetes cases. Unfortunately, once you have type 1 diabetes, you have it the rest of your life. With the right care and treatments, however, even children can manage their illness to live a long and healthy life.

What is type 1 diabetes and how is it different than type 2? What are the symptoms and how is it treated? Learn the answers to these questions and more by reading on.

No Insulin

The hormone that is used by your cells to produce energy from sugar in the food you eat is called insulin. Made by the pancreas, insulin is essential for the functioning of your body. When a person has type 1 diabetes, his or her pancreas makes little or no insulin so sugar builds up in the blood as a result. Over time, high blood sugar levels can lead to dangerous health conditions.

Type 2 differs from type 1 in that the pancreas either doesn’t make enough insulin and/or the body is resistant to the effects of insulin. High blood sugar levels remain a big concern.

Why some people develop type 1 diabetes is still somewhat of a mystery. The disease does have a genetic component, but it can also be the result of exposure to a virus that affects your immune system’s treatment of pancreatic cells.

What Happens Now

When your body lacks insulin, glucose isn’t able to give cells energy so they slowly begin to starve. Glucose builds up in your blood, causing a wide range of symptoms.

Children with the beginning stages of type 1 diabetes may experience the following symptions:

  • feeling thirsty all the time
  • frequent urination
  • feeling hungry, fatigued, or nauseated;
  • weight loss
  • mood swings
  • itchy skin
  • numbness or tingling in their hands or feet
  • frequent infections
  • blurry eyesight

A child or adult with any of these unexplained symptoms should be evaluated by a doctor. Tests of the individual’s blood and/or urine will diagnose diabetes.

What Can Be Done

Though type 1 diabetes can’t be prevented or cured, there are ways to manage symptoms. Children with type 1 diabetes must be vigilant about keeping their blood sugar levels in a safe zone. To do this, they must periodically check their blood sugar levels and adjust their insulin, food, and activities to ensure it isn’t too high or too low.

When blood sugar levels are low, insulin must be injected through a shot or via an attached pump into the diabetic’s blood stream. Some types of insulin act immediately and remain effective for a couple hours, while others take a while to have an effect but help all day. The number of injections and the type of insulin needed are based on the doctor’s recommendations for your stage of diabetes.

In addition to insulin, you may require other medications. Exercise is essential (but is complicated by fluctuating blood sugar levels), as is careful selection of foods, counting carbs, and regular medical examinations.

At Fresh ‘N Fit Cuisine, keeping a close watch on your blood sugar levels is important to us so that’s why our Healthy Mix and Vegetarian menus strictly adhere to the guidelines of the American Diabetes Association and the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics. Try us out today and save 10% off your entire first order by using promo code BLOGAUG10 at checkout.


cracker-grapes-400x400When managing your diabetes with diet and exercise, it can be difficult to know which snacks won’t spike your blood pressure or give you adverse snacking side effects. Snacking can contribute to a healthy diet, ensuring that your body gets the fuel it needs every 3–5 hours to control your blood sugar and appetite, and keep you energized.

A snack, as opposed to a treat, is a “mini-meal” meant to provide nutrients required by the body. Snacks that contain a combination of carbohydrates with fiber and protein, while low in fat, salt, and sugar, are better at controlling blood sugar and appetite. Try these ideas for healthy snacks.

Average 15 grams (g) total carbohydrate*

  • One whole Thomas® Light Multi-Grain English Muffin with 1 tablespoon (Tbsp) nut butter
  • 2 Tbsp raisins and ¼ cup (C) almonds
  • Hard-cooked egg and one slice of whole-wheat toast with ½ teaspoon (tsp) margarine
  • One half banana or one medium apple with 1 Tbsp peanut butter
  • ½ C low-fat cottage cheese and ½ C lite peaches
  • 4 ounce (oz) Kozy Shack® No Sugar Added Rice Pudding and ¼ C nuts
  • Kabobs made with 1 C melon and 1 oz low-fat cheese
  • Celery and dip made from 1 Tbsp peanut butter and 2 Tbsp raisins
  • ½ C sugar snap peas and 2 Tbsp hummus (bean dip)
  • Five Reduced Fat Triscuits® with 1 oz low-fat cheese
  • ½ C lite tuna or egg salad in one half of a whole-wheat pita
  • One whole Thomas Light Multi-Grain English Muffin topped with tomato sauce and 1 oz low-fat mozzarella cheese, and then baked
  • 10 Multi-Grain Wheat Thins® with 1 oz low-fat string cheese and 4 fluid ounces (fl oz) of tomato juice
  • One small baked potato topped with salsa and 1 oz low-fat cheese
  • 1 oz lean ham rolled in one whole-grain pancake

Average 30 g total carbohydrate*

  • Trail mix (example: 1 C Kashi® Heart to Heart® Cereal, 2 Tbsp dried cranberries, ¼ C almonds)
  • Whole-wheat tortilla filled with ½ C low-fat refried beans, 1 oz low-fat cheddar cheese, and salsa, and heated in microwave
  • One half banana and 1 Tbsp peanut butter placed and rolled in whole-wheat tortilla
  • ½ C whole-grain cereal with ½ C skim milk
  • 1 C sugar-free, fat-free yogurt, topped with ¼ C Fiber One® or Grape-Nuts
  • One Eggo® Nutri-Grain® Waffle, dipped  in ½ C Mott’s® Healthy Harvest Sauce (applesauce)
  • ½ C fruit blended with 1 C low-fat, sugar-free yogurt and 2 Tbsp flaxseed meal
  • Nachos made with eight Baked Snyder’s® of Hanover MultiGrain Tortilla Chips, 1 oz cheese, and salsa
  • ½ C Pepperidge Farm® Goldfish® Baked Snack Crackers Made With Whole Grain and a medium apple
  • Whole-wheat tortilla, topped with ½ C apples and low-fat cheddar, and then heated in microwave
  • 9 oz angel food cake or reduced-fat biscuit with 1 C strawberries
  • One small baked sweet potato, topped with ½ C pineapple tidbits
  • One small baked potato, topped with ½ C bean chili
  • 3 C low-fat popcorn with 2 Tbsp nuts and 1 C sugar-free hot cocoa

Remember that Fresh ‘N Fit Cuisine’s healthy mix and low carb menus are great for managing diabetes. With a low glycemic index, low sodium, and low sugar levels, our meals provide balanced nutrition, convenient eating, and delicious flavors. Try it today and receive 10% OFF your first order with promo code BLOG 10!

Fitness Partner Spotlight: Medical Fitness & Wellness Group, part 2

Medical Fitness & Wellness Group is a medical fitness facility located in Johns Creek. In addition to being one of our referral partners, they provide medical and corrective solutions for those diagnosed with chronic conditions. In part 2 of our Fitness Partner Spotlight series, we met with founder Mike Hardy to find out the importance of a proper diet.

Watch the rest of our Fitness Partner Spotlight series on our YouTube page.

No matter what your condition is, a properly balanced diet is key. At Fresh ‘N Fit Cuisine, we offer a wide variety of meals ranging from paleo to gluten free to vegetarian. Try one of our gourmet, chef prepared menus now and save 10% off your first order with promo code BLOG10.

Fitness Partner Spotlight: Medical Fitness & Wellness Group, part I

Medical Fitness & Wellness Group is a medical fitness facility located in Johns Creek. In addition to being one of our referral partners, they provide medical and corrective solutions for those diagnosed with chronic conditions. In part 1 of our Fitness Partner Spotlight series, we met with founder Mike Hardy to find out a little bit more about their studio.

Watch the rest of our Fitness Partner Spotlight series on our YouTube page.

No matter what your condition is, a properly balanced diet is key. At Fresh ‘N Fit Cuisine, we offer a wide variety of meals ranging from paleo to gluten free to vegetarian. Try one of our gourmet, chef prepared menus now and save 10% off your first order with promo code BLOG10.

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