Nelson Huber-Disla is a staff writer for the T. Colin Campbell Center for Nutrition Studies. He lives in Elizabeth City, North Carolina, where he writes for non-profits, local government, and—always—his own pleasure. Additionally, he is the founder and owner of Pasquotank Pen, a content and copywriting studio that consults with businesses across the country.

Immersion Programs Highlight the Rapid Effects of Improved Nutrition
Immersion Programs Highlight the Rapid Effects of Improved Nutrition

We know from what is now an almost irrefutable body of evidence that good nutrition supports drastically improved outcomes, including improved physical and mental health, plus social and environmental well-being. The nutrition provided by consuming a diverse range of whole plant foods is not only good for our bodies—preventing and treating many of our deadliest, … Continued


Assessing the Top Nutrition Trends: Beyond 2023
Assessing the Top Nutrition Trends: Beyond 2023

What do the top 2024 nutrition trends say? Do they represent a coherent shift in public views of health and nutrition, or are they only incidentally related? Might we synthesize any general observations from them?


Assessing the Top Nutrition Trends of 2023 (Part One)
Assessing the Top Nutrition Trends of 2023 (Part One)

It’s often helpful to take a step back and look at trends. As indicators of the prevailing sentiments and interests within a society, they offer a compelling snapshot of broad cultural attitudes at a given time. Here we analyze the top 2023 nutritional trends.


Should You Take Supplements to Avoid Tooth Loss?
Should You Take Supplements to Avoid Tooth Loss?

This time of year —with Halloween right around the corner—the damage of junk food, especially sugary candies, will likely be at the forefront of many parents’ minds. But what else should we consider when it comes to oral health?


Do We Need Animal Foods to Meet Global Protein Requirements?
Do We Need Animal Foods to Meet Global Protein Requirements?

We have a bad habit of persistently conflating protein with animal foods. It’s on the restaurant menus. When it’s not at the forefront of our thoughts, it’s in the back of our minds. The idea is so deeply entrenched that one of the first questions a non-meat-eater must confront from friends and family is, inevitably, … Continued


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