About ZoëNutritionist, Naturopath, Author, Speaker
Zoë Palmer-Wright, BA (Hons), ND, AD DIP-NUT, AD DIP-HRB MED, is a leading women’s health expert and internationally recognised nutritionist and naturopath, award-winning author and speaker.
She has 12 years of professional experience as a clinician, researcher and educator.
She received her Bachelors degree (Hons) from the University of Leeds, followed by her three Advanced Diplomas; in clinical nutrition, naturopathy and western herbal medicine and after graduating, she was mentored by a Dr at The Royal London Hospital for Integrated Medicine.
She was one of the principal lecturers at The College of Naturopathic Medicine whilst also running a successful private practice in London, helping those with chronic health issues.
She now lives between Bali and the UK and her extensive international client list includes celebrities, supermodels, CEO’s and sheikhs.
Zoë influences thousands worldwide through speaking engagements, social media, magazine and online features and her book.
Women’s Health Expert
Zoë empowers women to improve their hormonal balance, so they can live their fullest, healthiest and happiest lives.
She works with women who are fed up of feeling like their hormones are controlling them, who have had enough of living with extreme mood swings, skin breakouts, bloating, low energy and want to feel like themselves again!
She teaches women about the root causes of their hormone imbalances and how to address them naturally. She shows them how to utilise the power of food, botanical medicines, smart lifestyle upgrades and more, to balance their hormones and feel happier, more confident and more comfortable in their own skin.
Zoë believes in..
Her Framework for Health: The Six Pillars – Nutrition, Movement, Mindset, Sleep, Social Connection & Meaning – get these right and better health will follow!
Food is medicine
Addressing root causes
Ecologically sound, ethical and sustainable farming and food systems
Intensive farming is unsustainable. Soil nutrient depletion and soil erosion are now a worldwide problem. Overuse of synthetic pesticides and fertilisers pollutes soil and water and harms wildlife. Soil quality is directly linked to food quality, which means plants grown in nutritionally depleted soil lack the very nutrients that we, as humans, need to thrive. Nutritionally – depleted soil and crops contribute to malnutrition, micronutrient deficiencies and nutritionally related disease in humans. Human health mirrors the health of the soil”