Intuitive Eating – The 6th Sense Diet – Am I Really Hungry?

Intuitive Eating - The 6th Sense Diet - Am I Really Hungry

Intuitive Eating – The 6th Sense Diet – Am I Really Hungry

Did you know that at takes at least fifteen minutes for your brain to register that your stomach is full? And did you know that new studies reveal that when you diet and thus eat foods that you don’t like, you absorb a lot less of the nutrients? What does it take to become and stay healthy? Michael Pollan wrote in the New York Times Magazine, January 28, 2007: “Eat food. Not too much. Mostly plants. That, more or less, is the short answer to the supposedly incredibly complicated and confusing question of what we humans should eat in order to be maximally healthy.” Does that imply that we could or should use our intuition rather than mathematical formulas to guide us to healthy food? In other words, can our body direct us naturally to eat healthy foods that our body needs? And can intuitive eating result in losing weight and being healthy?

Celebrity Life Coach, Human Behavior & Relationship Expert Patrick Wanis, PhD has written and taught about the link between negative emotions, stress and weight.  Patrick Wanis PhD also reveals the “Secrets to losing weight, being thin and loving your body” focusing on emotions, stress and our approach to life. However, as Patrick Wanis PhD reveals – a lot is being said about food and diets but almost nothing is being said about intuitive eating – using your body to guide you to the food that is healthy and enjoyable.

As Jane Bernard, author of Am I Really Hungry?: 6th Sense Diet:Intuitive Eating”, reveals to Patrick Wanis PhD, it’s natural to use your intuition to lose weight and maintain a healthy lifestyle. It’s natural to fall off the wagon, get lost, go through changes, get up and repeat it again, and it’s natural to fall in step with yourself and achieve long-term weight goals by eating intuitively. This exclusive podcast interview focuses on diet and eating hot-buttons that nobody else talks about. And as Michael Pollan writes: “Humans deciding what to eat without expert help — something they have been doing with notable success since coming down out of the trees — is seriously unprofitable if you’re a food company, distinctly risky if you’re a nutritionist and just plain boring if you’re a newspaper editor or journalist. (Or, for that matter, an eater.)” – The New York Times Magazine, January 28, 2007.

Click below to listen to the interview.

 

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