What Is Health?

For many people, health means getting rid of symptoms or being able to quickly recover and bounce back from disease. While part of being healthy is being free of physical illness, it’s actually so much more than that.

What Is Whole-Person Health?

Whole-person health can be defined as experiencing optimal physical, mental, emotional, and spiritual well-being. At its core, whole-person health is self-care. It’s recognizing that your body has needs and taking action to meet those needs. It requires making choices that help you function optimally and thrive across different areas of life.


It’s common practice to try a new diet, fitness routine, or other health approach because you’ve heard it works for other people. However, that doesn’t always work well. Why? Because we’re all different. Whole-person health is one size fits none.


is the idea that everyone has unique needs – what works for one person won’t necessarily work for another. While there are healthy basics that support many people, health looks different for every person and we all have our own experiences with it. The other part of bio-individuality is that your unique circumstances and needs change over time. Therefore, it’s important to continually adapt your approaches to health in order to adapt to those changes.

Bio-individual Health

Bio-individual health isn’t as simple as maintaining a healthy diet or exercise regimen. It’s about understanding that there’s a lot more to health than just making the “right choices” and experimenting to find what’s most beneficial to you right now.

Multidimensional Health


Whole-person health is more than the food you eat. It’s multidimensional. We focus on four pillars of multidimensional health: physical, mental, emotional, and spiritual. These four aspects of health are interconnected, and considering them all together, no matter which area of health you’re currently focusing on, will help you find approaches that increase your overall quality of life.

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Sustainable Shifts

Whole-person health is an ongoing journey. While short-term solutions may provide temporary results and can even help instill new habits, they often require making many changes at once to get these results. This isn’t usually sustainable, or enjoyable, and can leave you unsure about which elements are really working for you.

Sustainable Shifts

Making sustainable shifts means experimenting with one new thing at a time and choosing to make changes that feel small but doable long-term. This makes it easier to implement new practices and determine if they support your bio-individual needs. The great thing about sustainable shifts is that small changes add up to big results over time.