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How to stop overeating and lose weight on the diet of your choice
Glenn Livingston Ph.D.
Is the stress of the virus adding inches to your waistline? It doesn't have to.
Most people feel pressure to be "normal" and eat like everyone else. But when "normality" and health conflict, becoming a food weirdo may be the only way to stop overeating!
How serious is the coronavirus threat? Should we quake in fear?
A simple and free technique can give you greater control over your eating no matter how triggered you may feel by certain foods.
What if comfort food wasn't really comforting?
Tired of turning yourself upside down again and again for your diet? See what the research says on finding permanent weight loss motivation.
What's the single best thing about being a therapist, counselor, or psychologist? The answer may surprise you.
Ever wanted to spend a day in the shoes of a psychologist? Consider these thoughts about the questions we get asked most often.
Are your late-night food cravings wearing you down? These five power principles to overcome nighttime overeating might be just what you need.
Nighttime overeating troubles more than 150,000,000 people in the United States alone; 57 percent say they eat more than they planned to after 7pm. Are you one of them?
Our recent national survey indicates 57 percent of the population eats more than they planned to at night! Are you one of the millions who's good all day but blows their diet at night?
True or False: If you hate fruit and vegetables, you'll never be able to permanently lose weight. False! Read this to see why.
Do you ever wish there were something simple you could do to effortlessly eat healthier? Try these five practical, evidence based tips!
It's common to think overeating is a problem with which we must chronically wrestle, but this isn't necessarily the case! Here are three important observations to prove it.
People turn to emotional eating when life is difficult, and are tempted to go back to it if life continues to be difficult when they stop. Here's the way out.
True or false? We should cultivate a fear of strong food cravings if we ever want to stop overeating. False!
What if you could use your favorite quote to obliterate your desire to emotionally overeat?
Most people have never considered how common phrases like "XYZ food triggered me to overeat" are sabotaging their sense of control over their diet and their lives! (Paradigm Shift)
After an eating mistake, most people get caught up with negative emotions that actually make the next mistake more likely. Read this brief article to help you break the cycle.
What's more addicting than chocolate? What are the most addictive foods in the world? National survey data may surprise you!
True or False?: A little emotional eating for comfort during times of stress is inevitable. Answer: False.
Emotional overeating plagues millions of people, but a few simple tweaks to how you think of it can make all the difference.
Most people think they can't eat healthy when they don't care, but in this intriguing article, Dr. Livingston suggests you can use apathy and indifference to drive self-care!
Nighttime overeating is one of the most stubborn problems many people report. If you're good all day, but "blow" your diet at night, you'll want to read this!
Most people berate themselves and get stuck in guilt and/or shame after overeating. But that actually makes the situation much worse! Try this simple mindset shift.
If you have the urge to continue eating when you're full, here are some strategies that can help.
If you struggle with comfort food when you're feeling emotional you may wish to consider this unusual strategy to stop overeating and binge eating.
Many people reflexively reach for chocolate, bagels, chips, dips, cookies, cakes, and other "comfort food" when they're feeling emotionally overwhelmed. Try this instead.
If you're prone to overeating when something suddenly makes you feel very emotional and/or stressed, this unusual technique might be just the thing you need.
Do you keep blowing your diet because of a little voice in your head that says "one little bite won't hurt" or "Come on, we can just start again tomorrow?" Try this instead!
Dr. Glenn Livingston is a psychologist and author of the book Never Binge Again. His unusual insights on overeating derive from decades of research and his own recovery.