What you experience when it comes to nutrition at a young age has a major impact on your weight, health and identity. What matters.
Christoph Klotter doesn’t like to beat about the bush. But rather about how best to eat it: together. “A family that doesn’t eat together is not a family,” says the psychotherapist and professor of nutritional psychology at Fulda University. What sounds harsh is not least historically rooted. “Throughout human history, social belonging to a group has been defined by eating together. Whoever is allowed to eat is part of it,” says Klotter. The fact that today we get together around the dining table instead of around the campfire hasn’t changed much.