Introduction to Nutrition Counseling

Fertility and Nutrition

 

Because medical research demonstrates a significant relationship between fertility and nutrition, the fertility doctors at Atlanta Center for Reproductive Medicine (ACRM) encourage patients to take advantage of opportunities for nutritional counseling and to optimize their nutrition to increase fertility.  Focusing on fertility foods and a healthy fertility diet supports the body's capability to conceive and to maintain a successful pregnancy.  For women with PCOS (Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome), weight loss and a healthy fertility diet can help reduce circulating insulin and restore reproductive function.  Similarly, weight gain for underweight women can help restore fertility through nutritional support.  Empowering patients to use nutrition to increase fertility is a key educational goal of nutritional counseling at Atlanta Center for Reproductive Medicine. 

 

Tracey Singh, RD, LD, CDE, MPH

Atlanta Nutrition Counseling

Tracey Singh, RD

Tracey is a Registered Dietitian. She holds her Bachelors of Science degree in Dietetics from University of Wisconsin-Madison and a Masters in Public Health from Emory University. Tracey's passion for nutrition has led her to work in a variety of health care settings including in-patient, out-patient, and community settings. Tracey began her career as a clinical dietitian at Emory University Hospital in 2005. In 2007, Tracey's interest in disease management and prevention led her to pursue an opportunity at an outpatient health care company, where she provided one-on-one nutrition counseling to patients. Here, Tracey developed an interest in counseling and earned her certification in diabetes education (CDE) as well as a certification in adult weight management.
 
Recently, Tracey has led research initiatives sponsored by Emory University to promote health and wellness programs within South Asian communities in the United States. She has also designed and launched international media campaigns in India targeting people at risk for heart disease and diabetes.