Cancer is not a mystery—not some foreign invader or genetic misfortune—that happens to an intrinsically healthy body. Rather, it’s a process the body purposefully engages in response to an unhealthy cellular and metabolic environment. If you missed Dr. Jeanne M. Wallace's presentation on Cancer, Ecology, Permaculture and Healing, you can now view the recording in the Hawthorn Webinar Archives: http://www.hawthornuniversity.org/WEBINARS/Webinar-Archives/
Melding information from a wide variety of sources—ecology, permaculture, microbiology, functional nutrition, evolutionary medicine, sustainability, and systems biology Dr. Jeanne M. Wallace joins us on Hawthorn’s webinar series to offer a deeper understanding and a more effective means of helping those with cancer find the self-care strategies that foster healing.
Jeanne M. Wallace, PhD, CNC, is widely regarded as one of the nation’s most prominent experts in nutritional oncology. She is founder and executive director of Nutritional Solutions consulting group, which provides cutting-edge translational research in nutrition oncology and innovative, individually-tailored nutrition guidance to people with cancer and their families. Since 1997, the group has worked with thousands of individuals across the U.S. and abroad, offering consultations via phone, email and Skype. Dr. Wallace’s unique perspective draws upon decades of research and personal experience in functional nutrition, oncology, translational research, permaculture, ecology, systems biology, environmental medicine, sustainability and bau-biology.
She finds balance in her life herding ducks, foraging, observing natural systems, cooking from scratch, saving seeds and being utterly adored by two goofy Shiloh shepherds. The 1-acre permaculture food forest she designed and planted—site of retreat space Permaculture Solutions for Healing (PoSH)—thrives at 4,900 ft elevation in the foothills of the arid intermountain west. This edible paradise features 300+ varieties of perennial vegetables, medicinal and culinary herbs, edible flowers, heirloom fruits—like medlar, shipova, jujube, akebia, lingonberry—and cryptocrops (wild and semi-domesticated edibles). All grown using methods to optimize nutrient density.
Jeanne M. Wallace, PhD, CNC