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Honors & Awards
Honors
Fellow of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics

Academy of Nurtition and DieteticsDr. Janet has attained the prestigious Fellow of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics certification.

Fellows have earned a master's or doctoral degree and have accumulated at least eight years of work experience. They have taken on multiple professional roles with diverse and complex responsibilities and functions, and possess a diverse network of broad, geographically dispersed professional contacts.

Fellows also have successfully demonstrated an approach to practice that reflects a global, intuitive and evolving perspective; creating problem solving; and commitment to self-growth through a portfolio assessment.

Winner Web Heatlh Award

Nutrition Together"Ask Dr. Janet" nutrition, health and fitness blog for Fitness Together won the bronze 2011 Web Health Award!

Therapy Times' 2008 Most Influential

Recognizing the movers and shakers in the therapy industry

Marquis Who's Who in American Women

2005-2010 Editions.

Outstanding Dissertation of the Year Award

School of Education, University of Miami, June, 2001.
"A comparison of different exercise prescriptions combined with a low fat Ad Libitum diet: effects on weight loss, cardiovascular disease risk factors and psychological well-being in premenopausal overweight females"

Graduated the doctoral program at the University of Miami with an academic award of merit:

- Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society
- Golden Key Honor Society
- Alpha Epsilon Delta Honor Society
- Outstanding Student Dietitian Award (FIU)

Awards
Gold Medal Winner
Living Now

2012 Nutrition Entrepreneur of the Year Award

Gold medal winner in the 2011:

Living Now Book Awards
"Health: General"
category of the International Book Awards for Prevent a Second Heart Attack
Annual National Health Information Awards SM
USA "Best Books 2011" Awards

Recipient of a Web Health Award for the Fitness Together Blog "Ask Dr. Janet"

Janet Bond Brill, PhD, RDN, FAND, LDN Nutrition, Health and Fitness Expert
610.419.0611 | janet@drjanet.com
(Philadelphia news) on
Lightening Up Your July 4th BBQ
Television
Today's Nutrition Tip
"White wheat," often not as good as the brown stuff
"Whole grain white" bread or flour is made from light colored white wheat kernels. In contrast, regular whole-wheat bread is made with red wheat, which is darker in color. The white wheat comes from an albino variety of wheat that differs from the traditional red wheat kernels. They're equally matched in terms of nutrition; however, the white has a milder, sweeter taste. The problem is that the regulations governing the labeling of white wheat products are nebulous. White wheat on the label can consist of virtually anything, but generally comprises a mixture of 100% whole grain and white flour. Furthermore, the white wheat is more heavily processed than the 100% whole grain flour to make the product taste more like its refined cousins, though the jury is still out regarding exactly how much nutrition is lost in the processing. The product is marketed to regular consumers of white bread who want to consume more whole grains for the health benefits but just can't quite take the plunge to eating 100% whole grain products. So, for those people, the new "white wheat" products are a better choice than refined white bread products. The bottom line is, nutrition-wise, your best bet is to routinely go for the 100% WHOLE wheat products that have been less processed, contain all three parts of the original wheat kernel and have been shown scientifically to help prevent chronic disease. Look on the ingredients list and the first ingredient should have the word "whole" in it, regardless of the color of the wheat grain!
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