For several decades, the English language has begun undergoing a development that it has needed for centuries: a precise and convenient way to express relationships. Ever since Anglo-Saxon began to diverge from Old High German (when German tribes took advantage of the collapse of the Roman empire and established their own rule of most of southern Britannia excluding Wales and to a certain extent Cornwall), we have been stuck with the pathetic set of Old High German prepositions to express every conceivable relationship between two things. The "Anglisc" people of "Angle Land" worked hard to expand that set, creating new prepositions from old ones such as "without," "into," "about," "beside," "atop," etc. So Modern English has a considerably larger number of prepositions than Modern German. But that's not much of an accomplishment, given that there is virtually a limitless number of relationships to express. Words like "of," "for" and "in" end up having twenty or more formal definitions... which makes them ambiguous--easy to misuse and misunderstand. They have become little more than "noise words," placeholders that merely mark the end of one phrase and the beginning of another, leaving the listener or reader to discern the relationship from context. But a new word-building technique arose in recent centuries, and gathered tremendous momentum in the mid-20th century: the noun-adjective compound. Compounds like cable-ready, cost-effective, energy-efficient and impact-resistant very precisely express the relationship between two things without relying on prepositions. This is a free-form technique that can be used whenever needed--so long as the rest of the anglophone population accepts it. I'm quite happy that our language has evolved this technique. So your "healthynonattachment" could probably be expressed by one of these hyphenated compounds.