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Kick Start a Healthy You

Looking to give your diet and lifestyle a health kick? Let’s get you started.

What is Eat Well Live Well?

Our purpose is to inspire and enable healthy more sustainable diets and food systems worldwide. 

Directed by the World Health Organisation's nutrition recommendations and aligned to sustainable diet models, Eat Well Live Well tackles the major barriers to healthy sustainable diets to enable, inspire and transform into positive change.

Every Eat Well Live Well recipe and item meet strict nutrition and ingredient criteria which align with World Health Organisation nutrition recommendations and sustainable diet models. With a wealth of recipes to suit a range cuisines, dietary preferences, taste profiles and budgets there's choice for everyone.

So simply choose more Eat Well Live Well recipes to help rebalance your diet and envioronment impact for positive and meaning changes. 

Food and our Planet – What’s the link?

Diets are the major link between our health and environmental impact; relevant for all food cultures and production systems across the world. Simply put, an unhealthy diet is bad for the environment too. With a growing global population which is expected to reach 10 billion by 2050 it’s important we all start to make positive changes to our diets and lifestyles today.

Switching to a healthy diet can reduce greenhouse gas emissions by around 25%

What’s a healthy sustainable diet?

A healthy, balanced diet is better for you and better for the planet. There’s no one food or drink that provides all the goodness and nutrients our bodies need, which is why single foods on their own are not ‘good’ or ‘bad’ – the key is how we combined them together into a balanced diet.

So, what does a healthy more sustainable diet look like?

References

  • Willett, W. Rockstrome, J. (2019) EAT Lancet Commission Summary Report. Healthy Diets From Sustainable Food Systems. Available from: www.thelancet.com/commissions/EAT.
  • The British Dietetics Association (2018) One Blue Dot. Eating Patterns for Health and Environmental Sustainability: A Reference Guide for Dietitians. Available from: www.bda.uk.com
  • Global Burden of Disease Collaborative Network. The Global Burden of Disease Study (2015) Obesity and Overweight Prevalence 1980-2015. Seattle, United States: Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation (IHME), 2017
  • World Health Organisation (2010) WHO The 3 Fives Healthy Choices Healthy Life. Available from www.who.int/foodsafety