Pre Announcement Beran’s New Emotional Eating Book!

emotional eatingDear Healthy Lifestyle Fans

Here is a preview of my latest book on at a really rock bottom special price!

It can help you with any eating issue you have – using neuro scientific solutions!

The Skinny Delicious Series has already achieved Bestseller Status in TWO Categories and we are already on our way at number 4 today with this one.

Grab it now and enjoy using the info!

Be Well!
Beran

The Skinny Delicious Series: Master Your Emotional Eating ( Free Yourself from Overeating Forever): Your Binge Eating and Compulsive Eating Cure

The Skinny Delicious Series: Master Your Emotional Eating ( Free Yourself from Overeating Forever): Your Binge Eating and Compulsive Eating Cure

IMG_1903Mastering your appetite, controlling your urges to eat, taming the hunger-beast! These are the essential aspects of effective weight control.
Overeating is a powerfully emotional experience and too many diet books today glibly skim the surface of the problem and ignore the underlying drives that fuel our daily eating behaviour.
Here are the benefits that YOU can enjoy from reading this book
1. Discover the real meaning of emotional eating
2. Explore the drives behind your own behaviour
3. Learn to take control of your appetites
4. Turn down the stress in your life
5. Turn on your own personal Executive Control
6. Put great habits into your daily routine
7. Enjoy the daily reward of truly delicious food
8. Get the buzz of smart nutrition
9. Start to enjoy life
10. Master Emotional Eating
It’s time to recognise the real cause of overeating and introduce the best methods and techniques for dealing with our twenty-first century weight issues.
Based on decades of research and the startling revelations of neuroscience and behavioural psychology, The Skinny Delicious Guide to Emotional Eating lifts the lid on our deep-seated emotional behaviour and provides a practical guide to raising our awareness and changing our reactions to food forever. The author writes from a personal and professional perspective, having struggled for years with weight control, with every kind of diet and with the inevitable disappointment that always followed. But research and dedicated persistence finally paid off. She discovered the missing keys to permanent, effective and comfortable weight control: our emotional drives and influences. Knowing how to eat smart through intelligent nutrition lays the foundation for re-balancing the body. Understanding why we have cravings and those very strong urges to eat certain foods revealed the emotional framework that shapes so many of our choices. This discovery so obviously applies to our food choices. And this is where the revolution in effective weight control takes over. Recognising why we do certain things, understanding why we choose foods that are harmful, developing healthy alternatives and creating great eating habits – these are the foundations of a life/changing book on real weight control and the launch of a much healthier lifestyle.

The Skinny Delicious Series: Master Your Emotional Eating ( Free Yourself from Overeating Forever): Your Binge Eating and Compulsive Eating Cure

Stress and Food Choice…are you one of the millions whose food choice quality suffers? by Beran Parry – 22

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There is increasing evidence that stress may affect health not only through its direct biological effects but also through changes in health behaviors that themselves influence health. Clearly, one such health behavior is food choice: that is, stress may lead to ill health through unhealthy changes in diet as well as more general effects on appetite

 

Stress and diet associations are particularly complex. Stress is associated with biological changes that might be expected to reduce or increase food intake. Stress in the workplace has been associated with higher energy intake.

Alternatively, there could be significant individual differences in responses to stress, with the study samples varying in the proportions of the different response types.

 

The importance of individual differences in the eating response to stress has also been borne out by a number of laboratory studies. A consistent pattern is that participants scoring highly on a measure of dietary restraint eat more under stress, whereas intake is the same or lower in unrestrained eaters.

 

This rather complex pattern of results suggests that more attention needs to be directed toward specifying the nature and intensity of the stress response, and the characteristics and motivational state of the participants (eg, hunger, restraint, and emotional eating tendency). Furthermore, in these studies, usually only a single food type is available, typically high in fat and/or sugar, such as ice cream. Thus, food intake has been conflated with food choice. Understanding which foods are selected or avoided under stress is a crucial issue, both because it is necessary for theoretical interpretation of the mechanisms involved and for prediction of harmful effects of stress on health.

 

Also of interest is that men in the stressed group ate less than men in the control group. In women there were no significant differences, although stressed women did show a trend toward a modest increase in consumption of sweet and bland foods with no change in intake of salty foods.Participants were tested when they were moderately deprived of food and given a test meal around midday to increase the likelihood of eating beyond brief tasting.

Dietary restraint and emotional eating tendencies were assessed as possible explanatory variables.

 

Many aspects of reserach literature suggest that women and restrained eaters consume more calories and fat under stress and shift their food choices away from meal-type foods, such as meat and vegetables, toward snack-type foods. In contrast, men and unrestrained eaters show either little difference or a reduction in food intake under stress.  Therefore, we hypothesized that stress would elicit greater preference for, and consumption of, highly palatable, snack-type foods, most especially in women and restrained and emotional eaters. In contrast, unrestrained, low emotional eaters (most likely to be men but not always!) were expected to show no change or even a decrease in consumption in response to stress.

 

Find out much more about this at Greg and Berans Workshop on Saturday the 17th March ….