Nutritionist Cheyenne Wyoming
Colorado Center of Health and Nutrition serves Cheyenne, Wyoming and many surrounding areas. Dr. Kim Bruno is an expert in her field of integrative nutrition, and has the experience you need to optimize your health, improve your digestive function, manage your auto-immune disorder, balance your hormones, successfully lose weight, and improve your longevity.
Services we offer include:
- Integrative Nutritional and Lifestyle Medicine Analysis
- Nutritional Follow Up Sessions
- Food Sensitivities and Intolerance Analysis and testing
- 28 Day Detoxification
- Functional Diagnostic Testing including:
- Food Intolerance Panels for children and adults
- Nutrient Level Evaluation including their use in biochemical pathways for cellular health
- Adrenal and stress hormones Complete Thyroid Panels Complete Blood panels for overall health markers – lipid, liver, kidney, immune, thyroid etc.
- Cycling Female hormones
- Post-Menopausal hormones
- Gastrointestinal Panels through stool analysis
Tidbits About Cheyenne, Wyoming
Cheyenne is the capital and most populous city of the state of Wyoming and the county seat of Laramie County. It is the principal city of the Cheyenne, Wyoming, Metropolitan Statistical Area which encompasses all of Laramie County. The population was 59,466 at the 2010 census. Cheyenne is the northern terminus of the extensive and fast-growing Front Range Urban Corridor that stretches from Cheyenne to Pueblo, Colorado. Cheyenne is situated on Crow Creek and Dry Creek.
On July 5, 1867, General Grenville M. Dodge and his survey crew platted the site now known as Cheyenne in Dakota Territory (later Wyoming Territory). This site was chosen as the point at which the Union Pacific Railroad crossed Crow Creek, a tributary of the South Platte River. The city was not named by Dodge, as his memoirs state, but rather by friends who accompanied him to the area Dodge called “Crow Creek Crossing.” It was named for the American Indian Cheyenne nation, one of the most famous and prominent Great Plains tribes closely allied with the Arapaho.
The construction of the Union Pacific Railroad brought hopes of prosperity to the region when it reached Cheyenne on November 13, 1867. The population at the time numbered over 4,000, and grew rapidly. This rapid growth earned the city the nickname “Magic City of the Plains.” 1867 also saw the establishment of Fort D. A. Russell, 3 miles west of the city. The fort was later renamed Francis E. Warren Air Force Base. The Wyoming Stock Growers Association met at The Cheyenne Club, which allegedly acted as an interim government for the territory. Many of the WSGA’s rules and regulations became state laws. The Wyoming State Capitol was constructed between 1886 and 1890, with further improvements being completed in 1917. The Cheyenne Regional Airport was opened in 1920, initially serving as a stop for airmail. It soon developed into a civil-military airport, serving DC-3s and various military craft. During World War II, hundreds of B-17s, B-24s, and PBYs were outfitted and upgraded at the airfield. Today, it serves a number of military functions, as well as a high-altitude testbed for civilian craft.