Manvi Lohia completed an Associate in Science in Baking and Pastry and Culinary arts. She worked in Gaggan, Thailand as a culinary and pastry chef and with the Grand Floridian Resort at Disneyworld.
She has her Bachelors in Nutrition and Dietetics and worked in different disciplines (cardiac and oncology) at Penn State Milton S. Hershey Hospital for 1.5 years.
Moreover she worked as a Registered Dietitian with the Dean Ornish Cardiac Rehab Center in The Miriam Hospital in Providence.
Manvi just finished her work as a lead researcher at Harvard Medical School and Massachusetts General Hospital, focusing on diabetes and genetics.
She has trained Healthcare workers in Lesotho, South Africa, for COVID-19 protocols and safety techniques.
Her work as a Registered Dietitian assisting people with disease conditions focusing on diabetes and cardiac conditions in Mass General Hospital has led her to great acclaim in this society. With over 6+years of experience in dietetics and culinary, she has joined Ekaanta.
Culinary and Baking Pastry Arts: Gaggan, Thomas Preti, Claridges, Walt Disney World- Grand Floridian Resort and Spa
Teaching Experience: Boston University, Harvard University- Cooking demonstrations
Public Health: Swasti, Boston University, Boston Medical Center, Brigham and Women’s, Mass General Hospital, and Harvard Medical School
Clinical: Penn State Milton S. Hershey Hospital, The Miriam Hospital, and Head Start
At Ekaanta we focus on Slow Cuisine. All dishes are prepared keeping in mind that the ingredients are seasonal and local, the food is made in collaboration with nutritionists so the combinations of the produce, spices and cooking methods are in sync with your body and mind.
Each meal is an experience in appreciating familiar textures and flavors that have been given a new context. In the Ekaanta space, the endeavour of the nutrition team is also to center you, allow you to pause, as you experience our culinary journey.
Here at Ekaanta we believe that “Yoga does not change the way we see things, it transforms the person who sees”.
Modern lifestyle confines and limits our movements. We sit in a similar position all day at the dining table, in cars, at offices, at the movies, and watching T.V; all this hampers the free flow of Pranshakti (the life force) in our body. When this energy becomes blocked, it results in stiffness, muscular tension, lack of proper blood flow and minor functional defects.