Courtney is a registered dietitian who provides individual nutrition counseling and education to adults and adolescents for a variety of issues, including eating disorders, disordered eating patterns, emotional eating, medical diagnoses, weight management, meal planning, etc.
Courtney helps clients develop a healthy relationship with food by practicing a non-diet approach of balance and moderation, teaching permission vs. restriction. She prides herself on being a nutrition myth-buster!
Courtney has worked in behavioral health for over eight years, specializing in eating disorders and addictions. She uses a small-step goal-oriented client-driven approach incorporating body positive, health at every size (HAES), mindfulness, connection to body cues practices and more.
To schedule an appointment with Courtney or learn more about her services, you can reach her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Cyrethia Stephens left the corporate world in 2015 to pursue her passion in decorating and staging homes, and she never looked back. Her unique business, Design 2 Sell, displays her best visionary and creative talents in home décor/staging in and around the Chattanooga Area.
Cyrethia’s love of architecture, interior design and well honed buying skills naturally led her to home décor/staging.
“I love home staging because it allows me to use so many of the skills I’ve learned over the years,” she says. “After holding many high level corporate positions, I am extremely budget and deadline oriented. And of course, my unique sense of design comes through with each staging I do. I love working with people and helping my clients maximize their property’s potential.”
Her goal is to make a property show beautifully when it goes on the market. She wants prospective buyers to walk away from a property that she staged and say, “I could live there!”
Cyrethia Stephens was born and raised in Smithville, Tennessee and received her Bachelors Degree in Management and Organizational Development from Bethel University in McKenzie, Tennessee. She has lived in Chattanooga since 1986, a lover of God, avid cycler, kayaker, golfer, gardener and a décor/art aficionado.
Mary J Whitt first discovered her love for glass art more than 20 years ago when a good friend gave her a beautiful fused glass platter as a Christmas present. It inspired her to learn the craft, so she researched the techniques, tools and equipment necessary for glass fusing and began her journey exploring the endless creative possibilities that working with glass offers. Before long, she was selling her work in gift shops, galleries, juried art shows and private shows across the Southeast.
Although Whitt is “self-taught” in the techniques of fused glass, she received formal art training as a fine arts major at the University of Tennessee from 1977-1980. Her early training served as a helpful springboard, enabling her to intuitively create mood and movement through design and color. “Imagine a kaleidoscope of jewel tones dancing across a room as the sun shines through a stained glass window; or the soft, warm glow of a crackling fire; or the wash of fiery reds into pastel pinks at sunset,” she says.
The dynamic play of color and light inspires her work. Whitt’s use of color, texture and form to create mood and movement makes all of her artwork unique.
Coming from military family, Claudia Moore got to experience different parts of the world from a young age. But it was when she attended the University of Kansas that she found her passion for Fine Art.
With a modern impressionism style, Moore finds inspiration in water and nature. She focuses more on landscapes than anything else. Most pieces seen in her studio are of boats and water scenes.
“I am fortunate to be able to do what I love for fun,” says Moore. “Painting is a constant learning process. You can take the same scene and make it look completely different by using different tools or different techniques. That’s why I love art.”
Moore has been apart of Chattanooga Workspace for the past two years, and also finds inspiration in the artists around her.
“Workspace is such a good community,” she says. “That’s one of the reasons why I am here. We learn through each other, we collaborate with each other, it’s just a great place to be.”
To add one of Claudia Moore’s paintings to your collection please contact her through her studio at Chattanooga Workspace.
I was never one for art growing up. I wasn’t the kid that sits around and sketches during school. I never tried to stand out from others by developing my own sense of high fashion, though I did some serious pleading for some British Knights when I was 12 (and my loving mom bought them-I’m sure against her better wisdom.)
I took a passing interest in art only if I could get something for it in return; that is to say if chocolate was involved. I won some chocolate when I drew a rabbit for Christmas in 2nd grade. I won some more chocolate for drawing a flower in 3rd grade. My brother and I won some chocolate (and maybe a football) when we created a kite in a local art competition.
I entered art school at the University of Georgia because I was tired of studying chemistry, math, and geology, and knew I could at least draw a rabbit and a flower fairly well.
When I left art school, I left art behind, unless it could again get me something in return. I credit art for helping me land my beautiful wife. I designed and cast her ring.
I began to finally enjoy art about a year ago in 2015. I still don’t understand much of the art that is in the world, but I can get possessed and entranced by my own. I can’t sleep most nights because my mind is creating new images, projects and means of creating.
I am still developing my style, but a consistent focus of mine is on expression and intent; coming from a state of mind that seeks to understand my subject matter, place, or time. I enjoy creating moods that leave the viewer slightly uneasy; i.e., vibrant colors with fearful energy through brushstrokes, dark solemn colors with graphic cartoon-like characteristics in the lines. I feel that this unease (though ensuring only the slightest unease is extremely important) encourages the viewer to take time with a painting, create their own story, and make the painting their own.