Friday, October 26, 2018

Review Interpreting Blood Chemistry Lab Values Part Two: Why Functional Ranges Matter with Georgette Schwartz

Hawthorn University welcomes back presenter Georgette Schwartz for Part Two of Interpreting Blood Chemistry Lab Values: Why Functional Ranges Matter. This webinar focuses on case studies and supportive protocols as we continue to discuss blood chemistry lab tests from a functional perspective.  Georgette's webinar is now available for review HERE.

Georgette reviews specific markers from commonly run labs to understand when and why a test is ordered, to identify certain patterns, how to analyze the results, and provide supportive guidelines toward health.  

Georgette Schwartz, BCHN, MSHN, CGP, CMC, has been a nutrition and fitness educator and specialist focusing on complete mental and physical well-being for over 20 years. What started as a passionate interest has turned into a dream career for Georgette, who serves as the Director of Nutrition at Integrative Acupuncture. Through her own experience of avoiding a hysterectomy with dietary & lifestyle changes, Georgette became inspired to help others, and is a devoted and thorough student and practitioner of the healing arts. Georgette holds her Masters of Science in Holistic Nutrition from Hawthorn University, and is Board Certified in Holistic Nutrition. Her thesis was on the Role of the Ketogenic Diet in the Fight against Cancer. She achieved her Bachelors of Business Administration from the prestigious American University in Washington D.C., and is a licensed fitness trainer through the Aerobic and Fitness Association of America (AFAA). Georgette is a Certified Metabolic Balance Coach, a Certified Healthcare Practitioner in Metagenics® First Line Therapy®, a Certified GAPS Practitioner, a Wahl’s Warrior, and a Certified Gluten Practitioner.

Disclaimer: The webinars may present information that does not fully reflect Hawthorn University’s philosophy. Nonetheless, these presentations have been chosen because of their overall quality of information.

Georgette Schwartz