Battle Against The Bulge: Drop Inches From Your Waist And Never Have To Feel Ashamed Of Your Size Ever Again Plr Ebook

Product Price: $24.95
SKU: 15670

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Table of Contents


Chapter 1:
The Basics On Binge Eating

Chapter 2:
Signs And Symptoms

Chapter 3:
What Are The Causes

Chapter 4:
Self Help Tips For Overeaters

Chapter 5:
Stress Reduction

Chapter 6:
Using Therapy

Chapter 7:
Helping Someone Else

Wrapping Up

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Chapter 1:

The Basics On Binge Eating And Compulsive Overeating

Binge eating disorder is qualified by compulsive overeating in which individuals eat big amounts of food while feeling out of control and too weak to quit.

The symptoms of binge eating disorder commonly begin in late adolescence or early adulthood, frequently after a major diet. A binge eating sequence commonly lasts around 2 hours, but some individuals binge on and off all day long.

Binge eaters frequently eat even when they’re not hungry and carry on eating long after they’re full. They might likewise gorge themselves as fast as they may while hardly registering what they’re eating or tasting.

What’s Going On

The key characteristics of binge eating disorder are:

-> Frequent episodes of uncontrollable binge eating.
-> Feeling extremely distressed or upset during or after bingeing.
-> Unlike bulimia, there are no regular attempts to “make up” for the binges through vomiting, fasting, or over-exercising.

Individuals with binge eating disorder struggle with feelings of guilt, disgust, and depression. They worry about what the compulsive eating will do to their bodies and beat themselves up for their lack of self-control. They desperately want to stop binge eating, but feel like they can’t

Binge eating might be comforting for a brief moment, but then reality sets back in, along with regret and self-loathing. Binge eating often leads to weight gain and obesity, which only reinforces compulsive eating.

The worse a binge eater feels about themselves and their appearance, the more they use food to cope. It becomes a vicious cycle: eating to feel better, feeling even worse, and then turning back to food for relief.

For individuals who compulsively over-eat the condition may be qualified as a food addiction coupled with an obsessional relationship with food. Experts in the field of eating disorder treatment treat this condition as either a food addiction or behavior characteristic.

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