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Julie Rennie

Julie is an authorative and inspirational mentor and speaker encouraging thousands of people to transform themselves, discovering how to live with optimal wellness.
She was the first female distance runner awarded a scholarship to the Australian Institute of Sport. With a background in elite sport and 10 years spent working in the personal growth industry, Julie’s experience has included mentoring Australian marathon runner, Kate Smyth, to achieve selection in the Beijing Olympics; encouraged comedian Dave Hughes to improve his running; and coached Big Brother finalist Vesna Tosevska in launching her new career.

Her book "The Metabolic Clock book" has been featured on shows from The Today Show, Sunday Herald Sun, Cosmopolitan Health, Aust/Healthy Food, Woman’s Day, Who Weekly, Good Health and ABC Radio.

Julie also facilitates customised goal-setting workshops for corporations and state government.

Julie’s passionately lives her life according to her personal philosophy, ‘It doesn’t matter what is happening in your life, it’s what you think about it that creates your experience of it. So, what you are thinking will be either the fuel or the extinguisher of your motivation. The good news is that the choice is always yours.’

Recent news about Julie

  • 4 ways to think yourself healthy

    4 ways to think yourself healthy


    Changing your mindset really can transform you from the inside out. Annette Dasey discovers how Wish you could change your dress size by adjusting your attitude? You can. The key is to commit to transforming self-judgement into self-love, according to intuitive healer Inna Segal. In her book The Secret of Life Wellness: The Essential Guide to Life’s Big Questions (Rockpool Publishing), Segal explains that many people have a complicated relationship with their looks, shaped by past hurt, fear, guilt, anger or frustration.

    read more…

  • Metabolic Clock - Womens health and fitness

    Metabolic Clock - Womens health and fitness


    In her new book, The Metabolic Clock Cookbook, Julie Rennie recommends treating your metabolism “like a miniature sun”. She says that your body wakes up gearing up for the day ahead and hits its stride at noon. Then it settles down in the evening to rest up before another big day. A 2009 study by University of California Irvine researchers discovered that circadian rhythms regulate the energy levels in the body’s cells. Scientists found that the biological clock controls enzymes in a cellular structure called the mitochondrion.

    read more…

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January 2020

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