Address: 757 Ryan Road Courtenay British Columbia V9N 3R6 Canada
Dr Ryan McCallum is a Canadian family physician in the Comox Valley of British Columbia with a special interest in metabolic disease and applying low-carb, healthy-fat (LCHF) principles. Dr McCallym’s Island Medical practice offers in person and secure online video consults. His provincial health advocacy role is as a member of the Nutrition Committee with Doctors of BC. He is currently working towards a certification in obesity medicine. Dr McCallum received a Bachelor Degree in Chemical Engineering from Royal Military College of Canada and served in the RCAF as a pilot until his career in medicine. He is a military Flight Surgeon and Transport Canada certified in both aviation and marine medicine. For more information, email him at firstname.lastname@example.org or visit the website, Islandmedical.ca
Address: 104-2786 W 16th Ave Vancouver British Columbia V6K Canada
Dr Deanne Roberts, is a GP and nutritionist in Vancouver, Canada, who offers individual and group programs, plus phone/video visits (for residents of British Columbia. Please see http://corehealthmd.com for info). Before medical school, Dr Roberts completed a degree in Human Nutrition (both at UBC) and has kept up extensive study and practice in Nutritional Medicine. Committed to a broad-based, holistic approach, her areas of special interest include metabolism, diabetes, weight health, brain health, mood, digestion and all things Food as Medicine. She highly values low-carb, high-fat (LCHF) and intermittent fasting as vitally important and powerful health options. For more information, email her at email@example.com.
Dr Sean Mark, of Approach Analytics and Science for Ourselves, is a Canadian epidemiologist, nutrition scientist and social entrepreneur. He is leading a gifted team of data scientists and web developers to create a virtual wellness app/platform that can shape health policy. Why? Dr Mark says that the ivory-tower science model is not creating effective tools to address the obesity and diabetes pandemic. He and his team are building a “bottom-up“ health information paradigm that puts peoples‘ and practitioners‘ needs at its center. They have a pre-production app that is live on the Nutrition 2.0 website. It aims to provide assumption-free, individualised nutrition. The platform will also have capacity to provide near-real-time data on the health economics of therapeutic diets.
Address: 4539 Marine Ave Powell River British Columbia V8A 2K5 Canada
South African-born Dr Martin Andreae is a family physician in British Columbia. He uses low-carb, high-fat and intermittent fasting principles to treat obesity, diabetes and metabolic syndrome. He also has a special interest in the role of low-carb diets in endurance sport.
Address: 2101 32 St, Vernon Jublilee Hospital, Vernon British Columbia V1T 5L2 Canada
Canadian Dr Barbra Allen Bradshaw is an anatomic pathologist at Vernon Jubilee Hospital, in Vernon, British Columbia. She developed an interest in real food, low-carb eating when she was diagnosed with gestational diabetes. Since then, she has become active in helping Canada’s medical community, friends and family find their way to real food. Dr Bradshaw wants to impact change on a national level.
Address: 3315 Sawyer Rd, Valemount Fraser-Fort George H British Columbia V0E Canada
Dr Stefan du Toit has been a family physician in a rural Canada for the last 7 years, and previously practised in South Africa also as a family physician. His specific interest is weight loss and management of chronic disease through dietary changes, specifically through applying low-carb, high-fat principles. He has extensive experience in applying these programs in medical practice. Since 2010, he has run group medical appointments with large numbers of patients. With electronic medical record systems he was able to gather relevant data which changed his perspective of the management of chronic disease. He says many the chronic diseases we see nowadays can be effectively managed by just dietary changes. He says common sense should prevail in the management of patients, but this is unfortunately not always backed up by evidence-based medicine.