City Dietitians

69 Farringdon Road
London, EC1M 3PL
020 7632 7582

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Evidence-based Nutrition Research in London

Our dietitians are heavily involved in the undertaking of ongoing evidence-based research, and are frequent contributors to a number of academic journals.


Our research focuses on a number of areas, including:

  • Paediatric nutrition (allergies, fussy eating, faltering growth, weight management)

  • Digestive issues (IBS, diverticular disease, colorectal problems, food aversions)

  • Diabetes, cholesterol and heart health

  • Women's health and fertility (PCOS)

  • Weight management and obesity


If you would like to know more about our research or work with us on a research project, please contact us below.

Our Research 

Dietary intake in people consuming a low-carbohydrate diet in the UK Biobank

Journal of Human Nutrition and Dietics

Low-carbohydrate diets are becoming increasingly popular, although their dietary quality outside of clinical studies is unknown. in people with impaired. 

Dr Nicola Guess

Nutritional and Fluid Requirements: High-output Stomas.

British Journal of Nursing

Based on the current available evidence, this article explores the nutritional management of those with a high-output stoma. 

Sophie Medlin

Dietary interventions for the prevention of type 2 diabetes in high-risk groups


A series of large-scale randomised controlled trials have demonstrated the effectiveness of lifestyle change in preventing type 2 diabetes in people with impaired glucose tolerance. 

Dr Nicola Guess

Nutrition for Wound Healing

British Journal of Nursing

This article provides an overview of the role of different nutrients in the healing of wounds and guidance to nurses on first-line assessments, which can be used to ensure the patient is receiving adequate nutrition for successful wound healing.

Sophie Medlin

Recent Developments in Enteral Feeding for Adults: An Update

British Journal of Nursing

This article discusses the developments in enteral feeding over the last 5 years to give the reader an update on current topics and issues in enteral feeding.

Sophie Medlin

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