While picky eating in children is a commonly discussed issue, picky eating in adults often goes unnoticed or underdiscussed. Join Grace, who specializes in limited food acceptance, and Annina, a feminist counsellor in Toronto, in this exciting exploration of a topic that is gaining more and more attention in the field.
SIGN-UP BONUS: "What To Say When People Give You Unsolicited Dietary Advice"
Disclaimer: Please note that this webinar is pre-recorded and will be delivered to your inbox to view at your convenience on Friday, September 27th, at 12pm EST. Please also note that by signing up for this webinar, you agree to subscribe to both Annina's newsletter, as well as Grace's newsletter at no cost. You may unsubscribe from these newsletters at any time.
Grace Wong MSc, CEDRD-S is a registered dietitian with over 16 years of clinical experience. She specializes in working with feeding and eating disorders of all ages.
Grace has been working with avoidant/restrictive food intake disorder (ARFID) and related conditions for the past 10 years. She, along with a network of colleagues, is developing the Responsive Feeding Therapy framework to support children and adults living with complex feeding and eating challenges.
Grace is an approved supervisor recognized by the International Association of Eating Disorders Professionals. In addition to her clinical practice, she provides training and supervision for health professionals working with feeding and eating disorders in Canada and overseas.
Annina Schmid (M.A.) is a feminist substance use counsellor in Toronto who specializes in helping people recover from disordered eating, alcohol and cannabis use.
Annina's clients appreciate that she works from a strengths-based, size-inclusive, harm-reduction perspective. The method she uses is Solution-Focused Dialogue and Annina welcomes clients of all genders.
Annina is a Professional Member of the Canadian Counselling and Psychotherapy Association (CCPA), the International Coach Federation (ICF) and a general member of the Association for Size Diversity and Health (ASDAH), the National Association to Advance Fat Acceptance (NAAFA) and the Canadian Association for Suicide Prevention (CASP).
Grace Wong RD, CEDRD-S
Annina Schmid Feminist Counsellor