Do you often engage in emotional eating because of your relationship or dating woes?
Do you consider yourself to be an emotional eater?
Do you often emotionally overeat because of your feelings of anxiety and frustration about your relationship?
Or, do you feel so frustrated because you keep meeting and dating the "wrong men" and you turn to food for comfort because of this?
Learn why you binge even when you know you don't want to and what to do to stop.
Does it ever feel like your urge to binge is so powerful it truly has a life of its own and that no matter how much you know you want to stop binging it just seems to keep happening?
It’s very frustrating to see that night after night, no matter what promises you make to yourself or how you plan your day, you always seem to end up drawn, like the moth to the flame, to the nearest drive thru, local convenience store or perhaps to your own private treat stash.
Find out what's behind your stressful relationship with food and what you can do about it.
Hello out there!
If you'd like to understand, once and for all, why you feel so frustrated about your weight and why your relationship with food is so stressful, this article will explain it all. Even better, you’ll also know what you need to do to change it, for good!
Tired of stressing about food, and weight loss? Find out what's really going on and how to fix it.
Hello out there!
• Do you love the taste of certain foods and find that once you start you can’t stop?
• Do you find yourself drawn to eating certain foods even when you know they’re not good for you and you’re going to feel crappy afterwards?
Learn some of the reasons you choose to eat rather than connect and how to make it safe to change.
Hello out there! I'm glad you're here.
If you'd like to understand why you might not reach out and create relationships even when you're feeling lonely, this question from 'K', and my answer to it, will help.:
Hi Michelle, I've already read about 2/3 of your book, and I am VERY impressed. I’ve always clicked with the Geneen Roth/Hirschman & Munter approach, and it has helped me in the past.
There's a fine line between a diet and a disease. Find out if you're in danger.
Do you binge, but don't purge? Do you overeat at night on a regular basis? Do you eat when you are stressed or eat to cope? Do you eat in secret? Do you feel like a sugar or carbs addict? Do you eat a lot of junk food? Do you constantly crave food? Here are six signs you may be heading for an eating disorder.
Emotional eating leaves us feeling helpless. Yet, there are answers and freedom is delicious!
Breaking free from emotional eating is more attainable than most of us first believe. I once walked out of a therapist’s office, never to return after I asked him, “Is it really possible to heal this?”. At the time I was a stress eater. As a single mom, I had a lot of stress and this equated to a lot of overeating. He said, “Yes, Laurel, it is possible.” I didn’t believe him and turned my back on getting help. I suffered needlessly mentally, emotionally, spiritually and physically for years after as a result.
Surprisingly, a diet isn't always the solution to a healthier you!
You hear it all the time; “I am being good this year and not going to have xyz bad foods, so I don’t gain any weight.” This is the time of year when people join Weight Watchers and go on diets, so they can stay in control during the holidays. For some it works, and that holds out hope for everyone else. For the majority it not only does not keep them in control; the guilt, deprivation and old familiar patterns lead to giving up on the idea and then really over indulging since they blew it anyway. By the time New Year’s rolls around, they have put on nearly 10 pounds – twice the average holiday weight gain. Have you ever done this or know people who have? What happens in January when the holidays are over? Does this process get repeated?
How do you know if you are really an emotional eater or eating for a different reason?
When I first met MaryLou, she said her biggest issue was emotional eating. She ate frequently when she wasn’t hungry and felt compelled to eat junk foods when things didn’t go well. That certainly suggests emotional eating, but it could also be the result of other eating issues or subconscious triggers.