Anne Mittnacht, MPH, RD, CEDRD

Anne Mittnacht, MPH, RD, CEDRD

Anne Mittnacht, MPH, RD, CEDRD

Anne received her Bachelor of Arts at Middlebury College and her Masters of Public Health and Nutrition at The University of North Carolina- Chapel Hill. She has worked with individuals of all ages who are overcoming eating disorders and disordered eating. Anne was the lead dietitian of the residential program at Carolina House, an eating disorder treatment facility in North Carolina, where she worked with adolescents and adults. She also worked with children and adolescents and Veritas Collaborative’s eating disorder treatment program for children in North Carolina.

 
She was the primary investigator on a study conducted with Dr. Cynthia Bulik at the UNC Center for Excellence in Eating Disorders. Her study findings, published in the International Journal of Eating Disorders, evaluated the consensus on nutrition counseling practices among registered dietitians treating individuals with anorexia nervosa.
 
Anne is a Certified Eating Disorders Registered Dietitian (CEDRD) through the International Association of Eating Disorder Professionals (IAEDP). Additionally, she is a certified Sivananda Yoga Instructor and has received specialized training in Curvy Yoga, Trauma Sensitive Yoga, and Motivational Interviewing. 
 
Anne is passionate about helping young people develop a positive relationship with food. She has led cooking and nutrition classes for children that explore nutritional science while celebrating the joy of preparing and sharing food.
 
Specialties
Eating Disorders
Pediatric Nutrition
Family Nutrition                                                                                                                                   
"In a culture where we are constantly bombarded with misinformation about food, the essential act of nourishing the body becomes complicated, and the joy of eating is easily replaced with fear. I use a non-diet, evidence-informed approach to nutrition therapy, aiming to bring the joy of eating back to the table. A truly healthy relationship with food is one that is non-restrictive, that includes all foods and nutrients, and that is based on internal hunger/fullness cues. Full recovery is possible and I am very excited to help you make the first steps toward reclaiming a positive relationship with food." - Anne