How many times has this scenario played out? It’s January. You make the resolution to eat less, exercise more and finally lose that weight — once and for all. You start out on a path to success, but the year ends and the weight never came off! Continue reading “The Psychology of Weight Loss”
We all know the best way to lose weight and get healthier long-term is to combine both diet and exercise. But if you want to lose a lot of weight and haven’t been active in quite awhile, the idea of starting to exercise regularly can seem overwhelming. But you can do it. And every day will get easier. Continue reading “You Can Exercise at Any Size”
Often the new year’s holy grail is weight loss. There’s no way around it; if you want to lose weight, exercise alone isn’t enough — you need to watch your calorie intake too.
Cutting calories does not mean starving yourself to lose weight. In fact, crash dieting to lose weight quickly makes your brain more stress-prone and increases your chances of binge eating. So those pounds will boomerang and bring friends with them, pushing your scale numbers even higher. Continue reading “Exercise, Diet and Your Waist Line”
Losing weight is a common, but worthy, New Year’s resolution many of us make year after year. Unfortunately, most people lose their commitment instead of their weight! This year I challenge you to stick with it to lose the extra weight for all the benefits you’ll reap. Sure, you’ll look better after losing weight, but the importance of losing weight goes far beyond vanity. It’s a health must. Research continues to show how critical maintaining a healthy weight is to preventing a multitude of diseases and illnesses. Continue reading “The Benefits of Weight Loss”
o In the United States, the National Center for Health Statistics shows the number of obese adults is now even higher than the number of overweight adults: 34 percent of Americans are obese; 32.7 percent are overweight. Continue reading “Weight Management”