Janine Schott was born, raised and educated in Adelaide, South Australia. Throughout her diverse career she has worked all around Australia in documentation and training in the software implementation environment (Information Technology in a variety of clients' industries). This experience facilitated her progression into a career as author.
On a personal level Janine, a serial monogamous dieter, tried diet after diet, each with the same disappointing result. In 2001, a lengthy juggle of dieting and many minor ailments culminated in a battle with a persistent migraine. Janine’s 30-year battle with her weight and abrupt solution to a six-week migraine sparked a journey of unimaginable discovery which became the foundation of the book The Epigenetics of Diet. It is about foods, imitation foods and contaminants and their effects on our emotions, bodies and behaviour. Her first book explains how the reader can discover their ideal body shape without the need for drugs ... simply by eating real food ... a *dietary* survival guide! It dispels the myths asserted by the agricultural, pharmaceutical and psychiatric industries!
A number of elderly Australians have also teamed up with Janine to co-author many other titles about their knowledge, experiences and life journey. Her diverse experience and extensive skill set support her talent as a gifted author and co-author of books that appeal to a wide audience.
For her other titles she teams up with experts in their fields to produce meaningful books about travelling safely and surviving natural disasters and man-made emergencies (Survival Guide), *University* survival guides that detail what is required and expected.
Epigenetics is a fascinating science that bridges the gap between nature and nurture. Additional titles in "The Epigenetics of ..." series, or *PTSD* survival guides, are planned and are due for release soon. Misunderstood is a pocket-sized edition of The Effects of the Epigenetics of Trauma ... with the latter having three editions (one for health professionals; one for military families and one for civilians affected, their families and carers). People evolve in order to survive. Children born on the Gaza strip with PTSD live longer than children born there without PTSD ... and they certainly aren't medicated either.
Simply take a look at the growing diversity of her titles. There is likely to be something for even the most discernible reader.