roadmap to resolution

Your blueprint for thriving in practice by addressing the root causes of chronic health challenges (even those that have not responded to the tried and true protocols you’ve been taught!)

In this groundbreaking Roadmap you’ll learn:

  • Why millions of people are sick and not getting better (and need your help!)
  • How you will play a crucial role in the healthcare revolution
  • Keys to thriving in practice, no matter your scope
  • Where to find a community to support your success every step of the way

Andrea Nakayama, Functional Nutritionist and Educator, and Founder of Functional Nutrition Alliance and Functional Nutrition Lab

Functional Nutritionist, educator and thought leader Andrea Nakayama is leading patients and practitioners around the world in a revolution to reclaim ownership over our own health. Her passion for food as personalized medicine was born from the loss of her young husband to a brain tumor in 2002. She’s now regularly consulted as the nutrition expert for the toughest clinical cases in the practices of many world-renowned doctors, and she trains thousands of practitioners each year in her methodologies at Functional Nutrition Lab so that they too can become the last stop for their clients and patients as well as a trusted referral partner for doctors in their area.

Read an excerpt from Roadmap to Resolution:

I was starting to draw important conclusions:

  • everything is connected
  • we are all unique
  • all things matter

These are the principles I will focus on in this Roadmap. It’s a Roadmap because it will outline for you how to use these three precepts to help others feel better while growing your practice into one that thrives because of your passion to help people and do good work. It’s what I want most—for you to get out into the world and help the many people who need you!

And that’s why this is not just a Roadmap. It’s also a Manifesto. It’s my Manifesto. Because I believe we need one. I believe people like my late husband suffered without enough care. Yes, the care he received was phenomenal. It was the best conventional care in the country for his condition. But it was only partial care. We encountered many GAPS and together we scrambled to fill them. Once again, despite the hardships, we were “lucky.” We had both the understanding and the resources to recognize that there were voids, and the abilities to fill those voids.

If I knew then what I know now, there are more voids I would have filled.

And that’s why I need to share what I’ve learned with you.

Together we can identify the GAPS and together we can fill them. For ourselves. For our families. For our clients and patients. And for the system that is, in many ways, floundering under the pressures that it’s not designed to withstand.