Online ISSN: 2515-8260

Nutrition Intervention Practices in Family Medicine

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Mustafa Abedali Abdelhadi Douglah 1*, Abdelwaley Zuhier Abdelwaley Alrfooh2


The theoretical foundation of dietary recommendations in family practice is covered in this paper. Nutrition counseling is an essential aspect of everyday practice due to the many conditions and disorders encountered in family medicine about which nutrition and diet are effective therapies. The advantages of the family doctor, including the patient-centered methodology that allows for different goals and consistency of care, which gives the family doctor multiple contacts over time to current and reinforce advice, must be linked to the success of diet-related suggestions and counseling in family practice. From this stance, family doctors should encounter their patients with guidance and counseling in "ready bits" that fit the time restrictions of routine consultations. They should also ensure that these portions are consistent throughout the years and identify particular patients' value systems and barriers to changing their eating habits. Individuals' indicated willingness to alter orientation can serve as a model for patient-centeredness. The benefits of family medicine should be highlighted in primary care nutritional recommendations. The first part looks at some of the traits of public health, family medicine, and the communities in which family medicine is practiced. This then leads to exploring several food, nutritional, and consumption goals that establish the background for family physicians' work. These schedules outline the range of nutritional advice provided by family doctors. They imply that the existing nutritional objectives are just one option among several. Ultimately, several potential actions are suggested to enhance family doctors' influence on patients' lives.

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