Stress eating, also called emotional eating, is eating that occurs because a person is looking for stress relief or a distraction from their stressful situation. Instead of food intake being performed for fueling the body, it is done for all the wrong reasons when it comes to stress eating. Many people who are stress eaters feel helpless when it comes to controlling these urges. However, there are answers and solutions for people who want to get control of their stress eating at last.
Often, the best way for stress eaters to combat their urges is to work with a doctor who can customize a medical weight-loss program for them. One diet that is often very helpful for stress eaters is the Thermogenic LCD 1000 plan. This diet is a low-calorie one that harnesses the power of dietary thermogenesis, which helps to promote the breaking down of body fat to be used as energy.
For maximum weight-loss success. The foods used in the diet are carefully chosen for their ability to satiate, so the diet has high amounts of filling protein and low amounts of empty calorie foods. The supplements on the Thermogenic LCD 1000 plan have additional fat burning and appetite curbing ingredients. Patients who choose this diet will not have the same stress eating urges because they are always satisfied and because they have the flexibility to make their own healthy food choices.
Keeping a food diary is something that the doctor will often recommend. This allows the patient and their weight-loss coaches to recognize triggers that lead to stress eating so that the situations can be planned for and prevented. Patients may also find it helpful to create a list of distraction activities that don't involve eating. Checking in regularly with weight-loss coaches at a reputable medical weight-loss program is what keeps many stress eaters on a healthy path.
*Each patient's experience is unique based on medical conditions and body composition, as each patient's body is different. The amount of weight loss may vary based on these and other variables such as program adherence and metabolic factors.
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