Don't Worry Blog: Eating habits
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The idea that you can only lose weight with radical lifestyle change is pretty unhelpful. What does it mean anyway.
read article 382
Making a few small changes every month to our food routines can help us to manage our weight effectively.
read article 208
People who eat rapidly risk being overweight. Research shows that obese people eat fast and maintain the same rate of eating throughout meals.
read article 287
Eating for two during pregnancy could condemn women to a life of obesity and illness. Eating carefully will avoid being up to 3 stone heavier.
read article 248
One client said she had "been on a diet for 30 years on and off", but was stubbornly one stone overweight. Clearly dieting doesn't work for her.
read article 288
See it, want it, eat it. Advertisers benefit from this by showing us appetising foods with lots of happy people enjoying them.
read article 322
Lots of people exclaim that they couldn't imagine life without chocolate. But we didn't eat it till the 17the Century.
read article 309
If you have lost weight on a diet, the weight will come back on as soon as you stop, unless you change your eating patterns.
read article 236
Most of what we do every day is determined not by conscious intention or deliberate choice, but by our unconscious and automatic responses
read article 333
Hunger and appetite are similar but not the same. The drivers within the body are different.
read article 325
Purposeful weight management involves behaviour change. Eating differently. And in fact it is not really about managing weight either.
read article 331
Is it eating too much or exercising too little? Well, it is probably more complicated than that.
read article 299
To lose weight, we need to change our eating habits. A crash diet might help in the short term, but we can't eat like that for months on end.
read article 305
Just thinking these foods are bad and banned makes them (of course) more desirable.
read article 290