Over the years, how many weight loss programs have you tried? Have they been successful, or have you gained the weight back? You may have joined a gym, thinking that losing weight is all about exercising away the calories that you take in.
Do you want to lose weight, but you're just not that into exercising? Are you one of the many people who likes to exercise - a little, but isn't at the gym every day?
Are you tired of your exercise enthusiast friends and family telling you that you need to be on a regular exercise program in order to lose weight?
Are you tired of hearing about new weight loss plans? Hardly a day goes by that you don't see some new theory about the 'best' diet for weight loss. Promises - promises - promises.
What they fail to mention is that most dieters gain back the weight they have lost. If you're tired of yo-yo dieting, and ready to gain optimal health, maybe it's time to try something new.
You've probably heard or seen information about cholesterol in the media. It can be confusing, though -- good cholesterol, bad cholesterol, HDL, LDL -- and how does that affect my health, anyway? You may also be wondering what cholesterol has to do with how to eat clean or lose weight.
With the fast-paced lives we live these days, it's no wonder that many of us suffer from what is commonly referred to as brain fog. This is particularly noticeable as we grow older.
As we age, we may notice a decrease in our cognitive function and we (and others) may notice that our minds aren't quite as sharp as they used to be.
We are constantly bombarded with new theories about losing weight. Between news articles and social media, trying to choose the best way to lose weight is enough to make your head spin.
A medical weight loss program helps you understand how to develop and maintain a healthy lifestyle as well as a lifetime weight loss goal that achieves optimal health.
There's an obesity epidemic raging in North America, and it's probably a rare individual who has never looked in a mirror and wondered, “Am I obese?” Although your weight certainly matters in defining obesity, there are other considerations as well. For example, if you have a family history of heart disease or diabetes, being overweight increases your risk of developing those conditions. Being obese ups the risk even more.
The good news is that medical weight loss can help you stop counting calories and become healthy by losing weight.
Everyone is constantly confronted with office parties, holiday gatherings, open house buffets and family dinners.
Temptations abound! Stress-related eating can sabotage even the best of diet intentions. What's a dieter to do?