Misdiagnosed and Overmedicated
Jodi fell down on the ice in the winter of 1996. Medical professionals told her that the pain was all in her head, that she had mental health issues, that pills would rectify her ills, and she would need to be on these pills for the rest of her life. No one ever asked Jodi about her high sugar diet.
As a result, Jodi was overmedicated, her body shut down and she nearly died in 2013. Reflecting upon Albert Einstein’s definition of insanity, “doing the same thing and expecting a different result,” Jodi decided to make a complete lifestyle change
Health and Wellness
After being properly diagnosed by a team of doctors, Neurologists, Psychologists and Orthopedists; and on the advice of her now Psychologist, Dr. Michelle Kukla, of Healthy Living Counseling Center in Palatine, IL, Jodi explored healthy eating (organic whole foods), nutrition, Acupuncture, EFT Tapping, EMDR, the BAUD, and Meditation to support her body in healing itself. Jodi also sought out other healing modalities such as Essential Oils, Chiropractic Care, Applied Kinesiology, Energy Healing and Muscle Activation Technique (MAT). She now intimately understands that “The POWER that made the body HEALS THE BODY; it happens no other way” – B.J. Palmer
Today, Jodi Suson is a Certified Holistic Nutritionist, Certified Essential Oils Coach, MBA, Organizational Behavior | Best Selling Author, Medical Intuitive, Radio/TV Show Host Self-Cell Care™, The Female Solution
Jodi’s stories featured in different articles
23 Quotes to Inspire Greatness
Every successful person has barriers and challenges to overcome. Here are words of wisdom from 23 women who know what it takes
“I want to save 76 lives today, informed choices matter, your life matters.” — Jodi L. Suson
To Transform the Lives of Others – I had to Transform My Life First
Healing From The Inside Out with Non- Traditional Healing
Jodi was the featured speaker on the Female Solution with Talk Show Host Zelda Robinson of Zelda Speaks.
Read about Jodi’s ‘contagious passion’ for healthful living in the Chicago Tribune