On tonight’s House Of Fun with Karin Ridgers we discuss the most important topics such as the best way to make roast potatoes and eating foods with skins on with experts Rohini Bajekal and Karl Rollison!
But seriously do click below for super chat and expert advice from both of our brilliant guests; Rohini Bajekal …… a nutritionist (MA Oxon, MSc Nutrition and Food Sciences, Dip IBLM) providing evidence-based nutrition and advice around a healthy lifestyle to her clients. Rohini is now based in London, after working in the food industry for several years in Mumbai and Singapore.
Karl Rollison is an internationally renowned Harley Street therapist, hypnotist and life coach. He has achieved successful outcomes for both his individual personal clients as well as many major banks, blue chip corporations and financial institutions. In addition to being a Ninjutsu martial arts instructor, Karl is one of the world’s leading experts in the field of stress management.
Do click here to listen to the show again – packed with great chat and brilliant tracks!
Madness – My Girl
4 Non Blondes – What’s Up
Kate Bush – Army Dreamers
Gala – Freed from Desire
Jam – Going Undergound
Westlife – Flying Without Wings
Bill Withers – Lovely Day
The Style Council – Speak Like a Child
Groove Armada – At The River
Whitney Houston – I Wanna Dance With Somebody
Baby D – Let Me Be Your Fantasy
While working in branding and marketing for food startups, Rohini discovered my passion for making plant-based foods more accessible to people. Although she previously studied Theology for her Bachelor’s degree at Oxford University, Rohini went on to graduate with a first-class master’s degree from The University of Huddersfield in Nutrition and Food Sciences. She is also a Board-Certified Lifestyle Medicine Professional with a diploma from the American Board of Lifestyle Medicine.
Karl drew on the parallels between his stressed out martial art students and his stressed out therapy clients to create his best selling book ‘Stress Ninja’, in which he outlines his pioneering concept that, external circumstances are not the cause of stress, but our response to those circumstances.