As a Licensed Am I Hungry?® Mindful Eating Workshop Facilitator, Camerin introduces women and men to the freedom of mindful eating. As clients learn and practice with the Am I Hungry?® tools, they build skills that support a new, healthy relationship with food, which can lead to a powerful new relationship with their body! Visit Camerin’s Mindful Spaces Blog for tips and techniques that support mindful-intuitive eating.
Camerin facilitates individual and group workshops in mindful eating practices outlined in the Am I Hungry?® Mindful Eating program by Michelle May M.D. In-person and teleconference workshops are available to suit your schedule and needs.
Contact Camerin for more information.
Education & Training
She earned her Master’s (2009) and Doctorate (2014) in Clinical Psychology from the San Francisco campus of the California School of Professional Psychology (CSPP) at Alliant International University.
From 2007 – 2017 Camerin trained and worked as a psychology trainee, intern and psychological assistant in several community clinic and out patient settings, assessing and treating patients with depression, anxiety, eating, trauma and related disorders as well as relationship and life transition problems. Camerin’s pre- and post-doctoral training in Control Mastery Theory (CMT) with the San Francisco Psychotherapy Research Group (SFPRG) and the Association of Professionals Treating Eating Disorders (APTED) integrated CMT with CBT, DBT, and Mindfulness-based treatment.
She developed and presented training workshops for interns and colleagues on eating disorders and Health At Every Size® (HAES®) which honors size, weight and shape diversity and seeks to neutralize the inherent bias and discrimination of weightism and healthism for people with intersecting size, gender, sexual orientation, race, ethnicity, class, ability, education and privilege.
Health At Every Size®
Working from a non-diet perspective, Camerin follows principles from Health At Every Size®
1. Accepting and respecting the diversity of body shapes and sizes.
2.Recognizing that health and well-being are multi-dimensional and that they include physical, social, spiritual, occupational, emotional, and intellectual aspects.
3.Promoting all aspects of health and well-being for people of all sizes.
4.Promoting eating in a manner which balances individual nutritional needs, hunger, satiety, appetite, and pleasure.
5.Promoting individually appropriate, enjoyable, life-enhancing physical activity, rather than exercise that is focused on a goal of weight loss.
The Association for Size Diversity and Health
for more information visit Camerin’s LinkedIn profile