About Us

Sue Hay
SlimSeekers was founded by husband and wife team, Jack & Sue Hay. They launched the worldwide magazine, Good Health in 1997, with Jack being editor and publisher of the title. Sue was responsible for answering the hundreds of readers’ questions on weight-loss and fitness, drawing on a top team of experts in health, nutrition, diet and fitness. Having sold the magazine, Jack and Sue now contribute articles and features on health and fitness for many other publications.Womens Fitness

Sue was the nutritionist and weight-loss consultant for Women's Fitness Magazine. Jack’s latest book, 'Stay Fit and Fantastic Over 50', confirms his no-nonsense journalistic approach to losing weight sensibly, and for the long-term.

Sue has a degree in Nutrition and a diploma in Weight Consultancy. She has studied most methods of weight-loss, and brings her considerable expertise and know-how to SlimSeekers clients. She runs a weight-loss Fit & Fantasticconsultancy in Kent, dealing with clients personally on a one-to-one basis.

Sue’s interest in health and nutrition started around fifteen years ago in France, where they lived for over three years. Here they planned the concept of Good Health magazine, carrying out extensive research for the editorial content, and soon realising that dieting and weight gain was one of the most common problems that many people couldn't solveGood Health Magazine, especially over the long-term.

Sue interviewed doctors, dieticians and nutritionists, and studied most of the diets that were on offer to the public, and noted that most were without any long-term benefits. In other words most people had been on a diet without success, with research showing that there is a 95% failure rate!

Over many years she explored, and tried and tested various dieting methods and finally came up with a ‘lifestyle’ plan that not only had worked for themselves, friends and relations, but also many Good Health readers.

Sue's successful philosophy was based on understanding the variations in people’s lifestyles, so that simple adjustments could be made for that particular person - easing them out of bad dietary and sedentary habits, and introducing beneficial ones, to not only aid weight-loss, but to energise and improve health, longevity and well-being.

Sue maintains that diets or pills, which claim quick-fix solutions, discard people's emotions and existing food habits or lifestyle. And this is why the majority of diets are unsuccessful.