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Do you want to know one small but powerful way we could make Jewish life more inclusive?

Stop telling fat people about your diet and asking if theyd like to join you.

Last year I launchedFat Torah, with the aim of confronting weight stigma in Jewish communal life and deploying Jewish tradition in ways that are liberatory for all bodies.

At the time, I assumed that I would be providing advice to individuals who were eager for an opportunity to Ask the Fat Rabbi. And you, my dear Jews (mostly Jewish women) have not disappointed. It has been my pleasure to connect with people in Jewish communities who are tired of diet culture interfering with our full enjoyment of traditional foods and appalled by the enshrinement of weight loss as a Jewish value.

They are deeply concerned about how the pervasiveness of disparaging attitudes toward fatness and fat people harms not only the largest among us, but also those who are struggling to recover from eating disorders (among the most deadly of mental illnesses).

My inbox is blessedly full of their righteous anger, genuine sadness and deep love of the Jewish community, despite its failure to protect its own from fatphobia and the many oppressive forces that so often intertwine with it, including misogyny, ableism, healthism, homophobia, transphobia and white supremacy.

But one problem has only recently occurred to me, 10 years in the rabbinate and 30 years as a fat activist notwithstanding: Working with individuals has its limits when what we are seeking is systemic change. The people who most need a fat rabbis advice about how to know better so you can do better (to paraphrase Maya Angelou) or how to confront weight stigma within themselves before they continue afflicting others with it are the ones least likely to seek my counsel.

You cannot properly assess anyones health just by their size.

We want our communities synagogues, schools, summer camps, programs for elders, Hillels and more to be places that welcome us as whole human beings, created in the Divine image. Anyone who has been even a little bit fat for more than five minutes in our fatphobic culture is already deeply familiar with the sense that they dont fit in.

When you suggest a diet to us, you reinforce the message that this space is one in which we cannot or ought not belong in the fullness of who we are. If you truly feel that your offer is a kind one, and are taken aback when we do not respond with gratitude, please know that we have already received too many of these offers and your new diet (or program or healthy lifestyle) only reminds us that we have heard it all before.

Often this urge to share your diet comes from a place of being concerned about health. But you cannot properly assess anyones health just by their size. If you insist, nonetheless, on believing that all fat people are automatically unhealthy, ask yourself: What does Jewish tradition teach us about how to care for the sick? One thing it teaches is that we need to pay attention to a persons actual needs and desires, and not the needs that we are projecting onto them. When the Talmud (Berakhot 5b) has us follow Rabbi Yohanan, a famed healer, as he visits the sick, we learn that his very first question is are your sufferings welcome to you? We can all follow this model of first assessing whether our help is wanted.

You do not need to give up your own diet. But please be mindful of how your relationship with your body and how you talk about it publicly impacts those around you, especially when that relationship aligns with oppressive stereotypes rather than disrupting them. Ultimately, however, the right to body autonomy extends to you, my dear dieter, as well: Your body is yours and you should do whats right for you. No one is coming for your cauliflower.

An important caveat is called for here: I have been horrified to learn about the pervasiveness in Jewish communities all across America ofmultilevel marketing (MLM) diets. MLM salespeople, who are sometimes called consultants or coaches, are encouraged to sell to the people closest to them in a technique known as relationship selling. In what many regard as a quasi-legal Ponzi scheme in which the vast majority of participants lose money these salespeople make commissions not only from their own sales but from others they recruit to sell.

This combination of the relational nature of MLM sales, the tremendous pressure people feel to lose weight and the closeness we aspire to in our Jewish communities creates an enormous risk of exploitation. In cases of unequal status, in which the coach is also someone with a large amount of social capital in the community, we have the makings of misuse of power.

Jewish communal life should not be a breeding ground for these exploitative and unethical businesses. If the diet you are dying to share with others is connected with this kind of program, I would urge you not only to stop recruiting others, but to find a way to get out of it yourself.

I yearn for a world in which our Jewish communities can be places of belonging for bodies of every size. There is no shortage of work to be done to get there from making sure we have seating that can accommodate the largest among us, to breaking ourselves of the habit of using fatness and fat people as the targets of humor. But please know, my dear dieter, that simply holding yourself back from trying to recruit others to your diet plan would truly be a wonderful starting point for making a world of difference.

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Take it from a fat rabbi: Nobody needs your dieting advice J. - The Jewish News of Northern California

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May 12th, 2021 | Filed under Dieting

Montana Brown has sadly reflected on her past of dieting and using fat burner pills.

The Love Island 2017 star, 25, shared two snaps on social media of herself from her teenage years, one of herself sat in a blue vest and another of herself stood posing in Calvin Klein underwear.

Alongside the snaps, Montana penned: "Looking back at some old pictures makes me quite sad, in the photo on the left, I was in Zante living my best life as an 18 year old, and on the right was just a few months later being on a juice diet and taking fat burner pills from some dodgy website..."

She continued: "I dont know why I felt the pressure to lose weight but I was willing to do anything at that point to be slimmer.

"I was ordering these pills to help me lose weight and hiding them from my mum and exercising a lot.

"Too much pressure for a teenager thats for sure. Was way happier being in Zante, eating subways and being with friends not worrying about my weight!"

After this, Montana then detailed what she feels she has learned and why she is sharing this with her followers.

"I definitely learnt after this that it was unhealthy but just wanted to raise awareness that everyone goes through the motions of not being kind to their bodies and doing things we shouldnt," she wrote.

" I didnt appreciate my big boobs when I shouldve [laughing emoji]".

The message of Montana's post prompted quite the reaction from her followers, who took to the comments section to praise her sharing her story.

One person penned: "You honestly look insanely hot on the left. Its so sad you didnt see what everyone else can see. Thank you for sharing, its very brave".

A different Instagram user wrote: "Wow u Ave done absolutely amazing so proud of u and I will always so my support whatever u do on here as your biggest fan".

Meanwhile, another follower of Montana's commented: "I worked in Zante too ha ! You look beautiful in the first pic. To be fair your beautiful in both because yours comes from inside anyway!"

Elsewhere, another individual noted: "So sad that some girls seem to think that the more skinny they are the prettier the think they are and its not true and these pics prove it xx".

Finally, one Instagram user concluded: "[Applause emojis] thank you. Young girls. Actually girls full stop, need to hear this. Xx".

Do you have a story to sell? Get in touch with us at or call us direct 0207 29 33033.

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Love Island's Montana Brown sadly recalls past dieting and fat burner pills - Mirror Online

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May 12th, 2021 | Filed under Dieting

This article was originally published here

Int J Eat Disord. 2021 May 10. doi: 10.1002/eat.23534. Online ahead of print.


OBJECTIVE: This study assessed cross-sectional and longitudinal relationships between weight teasing and disordered eating in an ethnically/racially and socioeconomically diverse sample of young people and examined these relationships across sociodemographic characteristics.

METHOD: The EAT 2010-2018 study surveyed adolescents (n = 1,534) in the Minneapolis/St. Paul public schools (mean age = 14.4 years) and 8 years later (mean age = 22.2 years).

RESULTS: Weight teasing was prevalent in adolescence (34.1%) and young adulthood (41.5%). In analyses adjusted for sociodemographic characteristics and body mass index, weight teasing was cross-sectionally associated with a higher prevalence of all disordered eating behaviors during both adolescence and young adulthood. For example, 64.5% of young adults who reported being teased about their weight engaged in unhealthy weight control behaviors, compared with 47.9% among those not teased (p < .001). There were fewer observed associations in longitudinal analyses, although weight teasing still predicted prevalent overeating and both prevalent and incident dieting (incident dieting-teased: 48.4% vs. not teased: 38.0%, p = .016). Weight teasing and disordered eating were more prevalent among Black, Indigenous, and People of Color (BIPOC) young people and those from low socioeconomic backgrounds, and the relationship between weight teasing and disordered eating was similar across ethnic/racial, socioeconomic, and gender demographic groups.

DISCUSSION: Results indicate that weight teasing is strongly correlated with disordered eating in both adolescence and young adulthood regardless of ethnicity/race, socioeconomic status, or gender. Finding suggest that future research and policy interventions should address weight stigma and prioritize the needs of BIPOC young people and young people from low socioeconomic backgrounds.

PMID:33969902 | DOI:10.1002/eat.23534

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Weight teasing experienced during adolescence and young adulthood: Cross-sectional and longitudinal associations with disordered eating behaviors in...

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May 12th, 2021 | Filed under Dieting

With gyms closed and stay-at-home orders imposed in parts of the country, its probably not surprising that people are less active than they were before the COVID-19 pandemic. But experts say that you should get moving again, as much for the mental health benefits as the physical ones.

In general, people are less active. So theyre moving less and sitting more, said Jennifer Heisz, an associate professor of kinesiology at McMaster University, and Canada Research Chair in brain health and aging.

Heisz co-authored a recent study that surveyed 1,669 mostly Canadian respondents from April to June 2020 and found that most of them reported being more sedentary than they were before the pandemic and sitting about 30 minutes more per day.

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Another survey published in theInternational Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health last year found that 40.5 per cent of inactive Canadians became less active, while 22.4 per cent of active individuals became less active during the pandemic.

Other research around the world has come to similar conclusions: people just arent moving as much, whether its due to a lack of dedicated gym time, or just simply the inability to leave their house as often.

This can have an impact on health, both physically and mentally, Heisz said.

People are not feeling well, she said. Theyre moving less and theyre feeling worse. Theyre depressed, theyre feeling anxious, afraid, stressed. And all of this is making it more difficult for them to be physically active.

Even though exercise can help to reduce stress, stress can also make it difficult to get started, she said.

Respondents to her survey also said they faced physical barriers to getting more exercise, like not having access to equipment, or floor space, or competing demands on their time like child care.

Carving out time for yourself to exercise is important, said Toronto fitness trainer Danielle Adler, who runs online classes on her website AdlerFitness.

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To put themselves first, it just hasnt been a priority for people, she said. Theyre so busy thinking about masking and health and safety and ordering groceries and kids at school and all the other things. So I think the biggest challenge for people is just straight up motivation to exercise.

You dont need any more space than a yoga mat, she said, but you do need your family to leave you alone to focus on yourself for a half hour or 45 minutes.

Scheduling a specific time to work out can help with this, and with maintaining consistency as you get back into a fitness routine, Heisz said. Even just making sure to get up and move every hour will help, she said.

Adler said she has two groups of clients: those who worked out the entire pandemic and are in better shape than ever, and those who used to be active but havent been during the pandemic, and are just now trying to get back into it.

So those are the people who now are just starting to say, I need to do something and I dont run. And walkings not enough, she said. She recommends they start small, with a single class.

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Walking might be a good start, though, for someone who really hasnt moved much during the pandemic, Heisz said.

I think the message needs to be slow and steady and consistent. Listen to the body. Dont push it right now.

Pushing too hard can lead to injury, which might set you even further back, Adler said.

Heisz says you need to be compassionate with yourself.

Give yourself time. The fitness will come back and youll be able to get back to where you started.

Grappling with weight gain

Laura Fouhse of Saskatoon estimates that she has gained about 15 pounds since the start of the pandemic. Shes always struggled with her weight, she said, but the pandemic was different.

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I knew I was gaining weight and realized that for the first time in a very long time that I didnt actually care that much, she said.

I refused to diet because I thought dealing with a pandemic was enough to deal with. After a few months, I realized that my craziness around food had subsided. I wasnt thinking about dieting, nor was I rebounding from dieting.

This led me to conclude that, despite my arguments to the contrary for many years, I was not dieting for myself to be healthy, I was dieting because I cared too much what others thought about me.

Adler says she would love to think about fitness as a tool for mental health, before all else.

I think if people think about fitness now as a solution to pandemic mental health, then all the other fears and worries that they have about their pants and what theyre going to look like in the summertime will become secondary.

With files from Saba Aziz and Linda Boyle, Global News

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2021 Global News, a division of Corus Entertainment Inc.

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COVID-19 have you sitting more? Heres how to ease back into a fitness routine -

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May 12th, 2021 | Filed under Dieting

When Lawrence Green first began posting videos to TikTok, he had a simple goal: to keep track of his food and motivate himself to stick to his diet.

But his down-to-earth videos, which feature food ideas, cooking advice and jokes with his friends, struck a chord with users, and his following quickly began to expand.

Since he began documenting his diet in August, Lawrence has built up an incredible 3.2 million followers, who tune in each day for updates on his diet, weight loss and life - including frequent posts with his cat, dog, birds and fish.

And the social media star, who moved to Wakefield from London earlier this year, says he is now unable to leave the house without being recognised by fans in the street.

He said: Im just a normal person, its really overwhelming sometimes.

I dont understand how it happened. I wasnt even going to post, but my little sister said to try it and it just blew up.

I just started posting my meal and what I was eating and it was helping people, giving them new ideas.

In September I had 100,000 followers and by the end of October I had a million.

Im just a normal person in a council flat. I honestly dont understand it all.

"Now I get stopped in the street every day; I've had people come up to me crying and shaking.

"Sometimes people will message and say they saw me in the shops."

Lawrence, 30, says the majority of his followers - about two million - are from Britain, but he has also attracted around a million fans from America, and others from around the world.

He estimates that his active fanbase place him within the top 100 of the UKs eight million TikTok creators.

Although it was not his intention, Lawrence says thousands of people have reached out to let him know that his posts have helped them tackle their own anxiety and eating disorders.

And with his frequent posts, upbeat attitude and positive mindset, it's not hard to see why.

In one of his most liked videos, shared to TikTok in March, he stands next to a stack of tins of spaghetti hoops almost as tall as he is.

He tells the camera: I have lost the equivalent of 104 tins I don't know how I carried this weight around for so long, I couldnt even lift this now.

I sure know that my heart and my knees must be happy for it.

I feel so much better. Just lose one tin at a time and before you know it, youll be there too. Good luck guys!"

Over the last nine months, his followers have supported him through the loss of almost eight stone - and he has no plans to stop anytime soon.

I just keep going, he said. But I enjoy it. It helped me get into the habit of cooking every day.

Im still 21 stone so I want to get down to 15 stone down from 30. Im going to keep posting every day. It motivates me and encourages me.

"I get people who are lonely in the lockdown and I go live [on TikTok] to eat my dinner and they eat their dinner with me.

It encourages me to cook healthy and show them what Im eating.

On top of the more than 140 million likes his videos have received on TikTok, Lawrence now receives thousands of messages a day from dedicated fans, as well as dozens of letters and gifts to his PO Box each week.

He said: I dont understand how it happened, I just post my dinner.

I never got media training or anything like that. Its just literally standing in my flat feeling sorry for myself.

"But it's about giving people the hope.

People look at you when you're big and its difficult to be confident. But all that anxiety has gone for me now. Thats what I want people to see.

Click here to view Lawrence's TikTok and find out more about his weight loss and dieting.

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Im just a normal person - Wakefield TikTok star Lawrence Green wins over 3 million followers with honest videos about dieting and weight loss -...

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May 12th, 2021 | Filed under Dieting

Dr Fuller developed the plan over 15 years of working in an obesity clinic. He noticed that most of the patients sitting sadly in front of him were telling him exactly the same story: that theyd tried every diet in the bookand their situation had only worsened.

With time, they were finding it harder to lose weight and theyd say, I cant even seem to shift a couple of kilos now, I dont know what to do

What the 2bn UK dieting industry doesnt want you to know, says Dr Fuller, is that theyre not failing due to a lack of willpower theyre failing due to their biology.

46-year-old Laura, a mother-of-two fromDurham, knows this feeling all too well. Having tried everything from Weight Watchers to the Hairy Bikers and weight-loss app Noom, she estimates that she has spent hundreds of pounds on subscriptions and books over the years. Despite success in the first few weeks and months, this has always tailed off and leave her back where she started or worse.

The restrictive diets made me eat more. If I was only allowed to eat two squares of chocolate, Id get fixated on that. And then when I put weight back on I felt like it was my fault, that I love cake, chocolate and biscuits too much and I have no self control, she says.

After a year of lockdown, Laura bought Dr Fullers book on the recommendation of her mother, who had heard him talk to Dr Rupy Aujla on the Doctors Kitchen podcast.

I had read the theories around set point weight, but needed more specifics about how to shift it. This programme pulls a lot of principles togetherand has helped me get my head around it, as well as offering lots of real things I can do, she says. She describes it as a relief to now be following a healthy eating plan more easily integrated into life with a demanding job and two young boys.

I feel less pressure and Im not counting calories or having to weigh food. Im also back to eating foods that I instinctively thought were healthy such as avocados and nuts, which are often restricted on other diets, she says.

Dr Aujla, a London based GP who is currently creating the UKs first culinary medicine course, accredited by the Royal College of General Practice, believes the method is very very credible in enacting long-term change. Even though it does take time thats generally how things work: its an investment of years rather than months, he says.

This time investment means its hard to measure how well Dr Fullers plan holds up: his first book was released in 2017, with the online community only launched 18 months ago. While hes satisfied with the efforts of his nearly 10,000 members, he believes success can only really be counted when weight loss has been maintained for more than five years.

Aisling Fleury, a 39-year-old geriatrician from Ireland, is not far off three and a half years into the programme, she has maintained a weight loss of 15kg. The process has been very, very slow, she admits, and I would be lying if I said I didnt reconsider it more than once but I thought well, if this actually works then lets just do it.

For Laura, too, this slow burn approach takes some getting used to Im 46 now so I can wait, but, she concedes, if I was under 30 I know Id choose the lose-weight-quick option and not think too much beyond that.

During the weight loss months

During weight-maintenance months:

Interval Weight Loss for Life by Nick Fuller is published by Penguin Life on 3 September

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Apr 28th, 2021 | Filed under Dieting

Kristin Cavallari is a reality TV star who rose to fame on MTVs Laguna Beach and, later, The Hills. These days, she is also a cookbook author with two books under her name already.

While Cavallari promotes healthy eating habits to fans, she also diets from time to time. In fact, instead of following one specific diet, her dieting trick involves combining two trends.

When Cavallari was younger, she had an unhealthy view of food.

As she shared in her 2016 memoir Balancing In Heels (via Delish), As early as high school, I thought that depriving myself of certain foods (sweets and carbs) and limiting calories would result in the body of my dreams.

Cavallari even restricted herself to eating only 1,800 calories a day. She would do this for five days a week and binged on the weekend.

However, when Cavallari got pregnant, she realized she had to change her eating habits. Instead of focusing on calories, she learned to eat healthier by looking for food with good ingredients.

RELATED: Kristin Cavallari Admits She Thought About Divorce For Years Before Announcing Her Separation

As Cavallari shared with Womens Health and Insider, she tries to eat balanced meals throughout the day.

Cavallari often starts her morning with oats or a smoothie. She also has a chicken coop at home, so egg dishes are a staple in her household as well.

For lunch, Cavallari usually eats a salad with lots of veggies. She might also incorporate leftovers into her meals.

When dinner time rolls around, Cavallari and her kids often eat hearty dishes such as lasagna or enchilada. The family incorporates a lot of protein and vegetables into their meals.

Cavallari also snacks throughout the day. She enjoys kale chips, apple with nut butter, trail mix, and dark chocolate.

When it comes to dessert, Cavallari makes baked goods. However, she tries to avoid dairy and gluten. She explained to Womens Health, We dont do anything white, so we dont do white flour, white sugar, or white salt.

In her book, Balancing In Heels, she also wrote, Im not eating gluten free, but I try to avoid refined wheat products since theyve been shown to spike blood sugar levels faster than some candy bars.

RELATED: Has Kristin Cavallari Gotten Injectables?

Cavallari does not diet much anymore, but she admitted to Womens Health that, when she feels the need to, she will combine keto with intermittent fasting to get the best result. This is reportedly Cavallaris secret weapon to get in shape before special occasions.

If I really need to get in great shape before a photoshoot, I know I can do it, she shared. But for everyday life, its impossible. It wouldnt be fun.

When she doesnt need to diet, Cavallari simply eats healthy meals and works out to regularly. She told Daily Mail, I lift weights four to five times a week for about 45 minutes. I dont do any cardio and I dont work out with a trainer. Nowadays you dont really need a trainer. Its easy to find new moves on different apps and Google, if youre in a working out rut.

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Kristin Cavallari's Dieting Secret Is a Combination of These 2 Food Trends - Showbiz Cheat Sheet

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Apr 28th, 2021 | Filed under Dieting

Weight loss surgery is more effective than dieting to reduce brain pressure that can cause blindness in patients with a neurological condition, finds a study led by the University of Birmingham and University Hospitals Birmingham NHS Foundation Trust (UHB).

Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension (IIH) is a debilitating condition that raises pressure in the brain and can lead to chronic headaches and even permanent sight loss. The illness, which often leaves patients with a reduced quality of life, predominately affects women aged 25 to 36 and weight gain is a major risk factor of developing IIH and relapses of the disease.

Weight loss has been shown to be an effective treatment, with a reduction in body weight of between three to 15% inducing disease remission. However, maintaining weight loss is notoriously difficult, as most patients regain weight over a two to five year period.

In the first clinical trial of its kind, the research team set out to analyse whether bariatric surgery or a 12-month community weight management intervention (delivered through Weight WatchersTM) would be the most effective for reducing brain pressure in women with IIH.

The trial, supported by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR), involved 66 women with IIH with an average age of 32 years and a body mass index (BMI) of 35 or more. Half underwent bariatric surgery, while the other half took part in Weight WatchersTM. Brain pressure was measured by lumbar puncture at the start and after 12 and 24 months.

The results, published today in JAMA Neurology, showed that bariatric surgery was significantly more effective than community weight management, with those having had surgery seeing an average intracranial pressure reduction of 25% after 12 months.

The results also showed that the surgery group lost on average 23Kg, as compared to losing 2kg in the Weight WatchersTM group at 12 months. This difference was greater at 24 months with 24% more weight lost in the surgery group as compared to Weight WatchersTM. This was because the bariatric surgery group continued to lose more weight over time (28Kg from the start of the study to 2 years), whilst the community weight management group had regained weight lost and, on average, were only 1kg lighter than at the start of the study.

Senior author Alex Sinclair, Professor of Neurology at the University of Birmingham and Neurology lead of the Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension Service at UHB, said: A link between weight and IIH has long been observed but, until now, there has been no robust evidence that weight loss can reduce brain pressure.

We have shown that weight loss achieved through bariatric surgery is significantly more therapeutic than community weight loss management interventions both in the short and longer term to treat IIH brain pressure.

Whilst we recognise that bariatric surgery may not be an appropriate approach for all patients with IIH and increased weight, it is important to now have the evidence that a surgical approach can lead to significant sustained disease remission.

First author Miss Susan Mollan, Director of Ophthalmic Research at UHB, added: We hope that as a consequence of this research, current NHS and NICE guidance can change to include bariatric surgery as a treatment for women with IIH and a BMI greater than 35 when appropriate and in line with the patients best interests and wishes.

Weight stigma is a major barrier to patient care in IIH. We also hope this research will prompt discussion and education around weight management to ensure this sensitive topic is approached with care and dignity.

Co-author James Mitchell, Lecturer in Neurology at the University of Birmingham, added: Weight regain is often driven by biology rather than willpower, and obesity is a chronic relapsing disease that requires lifelong treatment. Therefore, its essential that patients are given appropriate support to achieve weight loss and further work is done to ensure they have good access to weight management services.

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Weight loss surgery significantly reduces brain pressure in patients with increasingly common neurological condition, study finds - University of...

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Apr 28th, 2021 | Filed under Dieting

Hangry all the time! James Corden may be thrilled with his slimmer figure, but dieting has put the funnyman in one foul mood, dishes an insider.

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The Prom star, 42, who admitted that he was "fed up with the way I look," has lost 20 pounds over the past three months.

"He looks great, but he hasn't been much fun to be around," spills the insider, adding that the normally chipper Late Late Show host can get "crabby" on the set.

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Corden, who shares three kids with wife Julia Carey, "has snapped at just about everyone at some point this year," says the insider. "You can't blame him overhauling your lifestyle is no easy feat but people miss the jolly old James." And while the insider adds there are moments the actor thinks about ditching the diet, "he made such a big deal about getting healthy that he's got to see this through."

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His mood aside, Corden has been quite open about his struggles with weight. During an appearance on Alan Clarkson's talk show, he said that he grew up as a "chubby" kid and had little motivation to run around.

"Where I grew up, you don't run unless you're being chased," he admitted.

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Since then, Corden confronted his issues with his weight and signed a multi-year deal with WW (formerly Weight Watchers) to become a celebrity spokesperson and lose the extra pounds.

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In a press release by WW, Corden talked about what made him take on the challenge and clearly didn't hold back any feelings.

"I want to change the way that I live. I want to be better for my children and for my family," Corden said in the press release. "I don't want to wake up tired, or feel embarrassed when I'm chasing my son on the soccer field and out of breath after three minutes. The weight is not the issue, it's the wellness of it I am ready to tackle."

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Corden's also glad that he has got Carey's support. "My wife has been incredible with this, with my whole journey with food," he told Oprah Winfrey in February. "I'm on the start of a journey I'm determined to finish, and I'm certain I can."

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Major Mood Swings: James Corden Has 'Snapped At Just About Everyone' While On His Weight Loss Journey, Reveals Insider - OK!

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Apr 28th, 2021 | Filed under Dieting

Do you want to know whether therapy is good? Or you may want to go for medications? If these are some concerns or doubts that you may have, and the best way ever is to explore them and then, decide what is good for you and whatnot. Some said that therapy is the way to get rid of all issues no matter whether mental or physical, however, some feel that it is a good way to take some medications online like after going through Bluechew Review. Let us know more about the therapy below and decide how good it exactly is.

Some people have a myth on top of their head that therapy isthe only way for people who are either in crisis or show any sign ofweaknesses. But it is highly misunderstood as it is not true at all. Peoplefrom all regions and walks get in touch with the professionals for assistanceand guidance that includes wealthy, famous, well-adjusted, and successful.

We need to think about all habits and make our best efforts to keep ourselves healthy. We commute to the dentist when we have any sort of cavity or root canal treatment needed, and also, we can go for normal cleaning or simple dental problems too. Just like exercise & eating some balanced food to keep ourselves healthy, we require to take some actions to protect the most valuable asset, that is mental health by meeting some professionals after moving across all Betterhelp reviews.

Some benefits of therapy have been shared by professionalsand some other psychological services and why you ought to consult with healthyhabits during this year.

No matter whatever you prioritize in your life but the onlything that is too significant in your life is relations. The valued aspect ofeveryones life is relationships and there is no such thing as a fairytale. Wespend a lot of time on our looks, appearance, and lifestyle but we always needto approach a therapist when it comes to our relationships as they can suggestsomething better than eliminating all troubles.

It is too wonderful to talk with any person who does notmake judgments whatever you share. Therapy plays an important role when itcomes to relationships as it heals all feelings and transforms your life intoone that means a lot to you. Some researches show that people who work too hardmay complain mostly about feelings of happiness and a sense of well-beingpsychologically.

It has been shown in research that dieting is the solemotive for developing a habit of eating disorder. Visit a therapist before youdecide to make big changes to make sure that your motives offer you a balancedand happy life.

The highlighted benefit of therapy is that there is a rangeof different interventions to increase self-awareness, one of such is known ashypnotherapy. Hypnotherapy helps people to understand their subconscious mindand get in touch with some emotions that may be ignored or try to push themdown. After processing this therapy, the person can get a sense of greaterunderstanding and freedom by feeling what he or she exactly is and what maylead to unhealthy behaviors.

Therefore, it is better totake help from a therapist and if it is required, then going through Bluechew Review is also good for takingproper medications. All in all, both the ways are perfect in their way and restdepends on peoples choice.

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Therapy or Medications? Choose The One - SF Weekly

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Apr 28th, 2021 | Filed under Dieting
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