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Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat: How to Break Your Eat-Repent-Repeat Cycle (English Edition) par [May M.D., Michelle]
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Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat: How to Break Your Eat-Repent-Repeat Cycle (English Edition) Format Kindle

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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

Do you regularly deprive yourself, succumb to temptation, feel guilty, and then start the process all over again? If so, you need this book. Dr. Michelle May will guide you out of the food-focused, diet-driven downward spiral that leads you to eat, repent, and repeat. She offers a powerful alternative: end your love-hate relationship with food and start eating mindfully and joyfully.

No more rigid rules, strict exercise regimens, questionable drugs, or food substitutes. This book will soon have you eating the foods you love without fear, without guilt, and without bingeing. Create the healthy, energetic, and vibrant life you deserve.
Called ''the antidote to ineffective dieting,'' Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat is a rare prescription for optimal health of the body, mind, heart, and spirit. After twenty years of yo-yo dieting, physician Michelle May discovered a peaceful, joyful relationship with food. Now Dr. May will show you how to resolve mindless and emotional eating and break free from your eat-repent-repeat cycle.

With uncommon sense and a powerful mind-body approach to healthy living, Dr. May helps you rediscover when, what, and how much to eat without restrictive rules. You'll learn the truth about nutrition and how to stop using exercise to earn the right to eat. You'll finally experience the pleasure of eating the foods you love--without guilt or bingeing.

In down-to-earth language that conveys her compassion for people who are sick of overeating and dieting, Dr. May offers you unconventional strategies for eating fearlessly and mindfully. With your new, powerful patterns of thinking, you’ll live the balanced, vibrant life you crave.

Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat received seven awards for publishing including Best Health Book, Best Body-Mind-Spirit Book, Best Nutrition Book, and Best Self-Help Book. called Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat one of the Top 10 Notable New Diet Books for 2010 (though Dr. May insists that it is actually a how-NOT-to-diet book).

Looking for Am I Hungry? What to Do When Diets Don't Work? We are sorry but that book is now out of print and has been replaced by this greatly revised, updated, and expanded version, Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat: How to Break Your Eat-Repent-Repeat Cycle. While Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat is based on the same key concepts to guide readers out of yo-yo dieting, it also includes new tools and strategies, new chapters and topics (including head hunger, emotional eating, fearless eating, mindful eating, and mindful movement), personal stories from Dr. May and her patients, dozens of recipes from Dr. May s husband, Chef Owen, and much more.

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 4526 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 421 pages
  • Pagination - ISBN de l'édition imprimée de référence : 1608320030
  • Editeur : Am I Hungry? Publishing; Édition : 2 (5 septembre 2013)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1934076333
  • ISBN-13: 978-1934076330
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82 internautes sur 82 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 It IS possible to find healthy eating balance! 13 mars 2010
Par TD - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
(review originally posted on my blog, thestretchjeanincident[dot]blogspot[dot]com

Once my binge eating hit in November and continued into January, I was painfully aware (both physically and mentally) that I had a problem and I needed help. Now, yes, seeing a therapist should've been my first move, but as much as I wanted to seek counseling, I simply couldn't (and still can't) afford it. And I'm certainly not ruling it out as an option in the future, but for this particular time in my life, I needed something to guide me through my feelings and help me navigate through the terrible cycle of binging (and sometimes, purging) and into a peaceful, healthy place. I wasn't expecting to be "cured" by a single book either, but I was still desperate for some sort of basic direction. And, eating disorder aside, I also knew I didn't want to count points or calories for the rest of my life. I just wanted to eat like a normal person and not have to constantly freak out over food. I want to, dare I say it, live.

This book has helped me so much, in so many ways, I'm almost out of words. (Almost... I still managed to think up a few.)

Within the first couple of chapters, Dr. May quickly identified 3 eating behavior cycles (Overeating, Restrictive and Instinctive) and how, by taking small but meaningful steps, you can eventually move toward mindful, balanced eating. I personally followed the overeating and restrictive cycles for yeeears, even as I started losing weight.

It was kind of painful to read certain paragraphs sometimes because some of the behaviors she talks about are identical to the ones I've experienced ever since I became aware of my weight as being an issue. While I'm thankful for dieting as a means of helping me shed 90 pounds, in the end, it really f***ed up my attitude toward and relationship with food.

Within this book, you learn why it's important not to assign "good" or "bad" labels to certain foods, how & why obsessively tracking every last calorie or point can actually backfire (which it totally did, in my experience) and why you should never "punish" yourself or earn the right to eat certain foods by exercising (guilty as charged, once again).

After getting schooled on how dieting screwed up my eating behaviors, Dr. May then walked me through how to eat more instinctively and mindfully. She explains how to reconnect with your natural hunger cues so that you only eat when you're hungry (mind-blowing, eh?) and when you do eat, you eat foods that both bring you pleasure and nourishment so you're left completely satisfied.

She also talks about fitness and why you should pursue it for the points of bettering your health and feeling good, not out of guilt for eating food.

I had so many "duh!" moments as I read this book. Everything Dr. May says about how and why you should eat and exercise is pretty simple, but it also made so much sense, which is why I found this book so comforting AND empowering. EWYL makes it perfectly clear that you don't have to struggle with food. You can eat and live a balanced, healthy, fulfilling life, without guilt or self-induced pressure.

The last few chapters are designed for people who are more or less clueless about what kind of healthy foods to eat and how to start exercising, so I pretty much skimmed through those parts. She then closes the book with a ton of great recipes (her husband is a spa chef, so there ya go).

Love, love, love this book. And glad I actually purchased it instead of checking it out at the library. There are so many "Mindful Moment" tips throughout the book that I made note of, for future reference. Like I said before, I am in no way "cured" by this book, so I feel good knowing that I can re-read certain paragraphs in the future whenever I start to doubt myself and feel anxious about eating.

After reading this book, I've no doubt changed my tune about what it means to live a healthy lifestyle. While I preached for years (over 2, literally) about calories this and Weight Watchers Points that, I feel so liberated in giving those concepts the middle finger now, for the most part. Now, I know there are people who read this blog who are in fact tracking calories and/or points in order to meet and manage their weight goals, so please don't take this as a personal attack. I don't mean to offend and I certainly don't intend to dissuade you from your current process of weight-loss/management.

As long as you feel your current approach to eating and fitness is balanced and healthy (and not stressing you out or causing unhealthy behaviors), by all means, keep it up!

Am I thankful for Weight Watchers and calorie counting for helping me lose all of that weight? Of course! Doing so changed my life.

But after reaching that long built-up "goal," I quickly became overwhelmed. "Can I be more 'free' to eat 'bad' foods more often? Do I still need to track this? Do I still have to work out extra hard to eat that? Can I just eat whatever I want?"

While WW is quick to say that their program is not a diet and is indeed a lifestyle change, I was starting to find that despite what I said 90 pounds ago, I can't (and simply don't want to) count points for the rest of my life. But I still want to be healthy. EWYL showed me that there is indeed a middle-ground.

"Yeah right, Tam. You're just using this book as an excuse to eat junk and not feel guilty about it." Did I at first? Yeah, maybe a little bit. But as I read on, I realized that that's soooo not the goal of the book at all. And really, it doesn't take long to feel the effects of eating not-so-nutritious food. I don't feel like I have to eat healthier foods. I'm in a place now where I truly enjoy them; eating better leaves me feeling better. But am I going to lash myself, verbally, mentally and physically next time I have a piece of not-so-nutritious cake? Heck no! One of my favorite Mindful Moments (out of like, 30):

"When you are free to eat whatever you want, food quickly loses its power over you. You are able to eat anything, without eating everything."

One of Dr. May's main messages is learning how to be in charge, not simply "in control." It's a message that resonates throughout the whole book and I'm happy to say that I'm finally learning what it means (and feels like).

So, do I recommend this book? Well, of course I want to say, "YES! YES! YES! EVERYONE READ THIS BOOK!" but I know that it is indeed not for everyone. But if you feel that you might be caught in an eating and/or exercise cycle that is constantly leaving stressed, guilty and/or hungry, I would definitely invite you to at least check out the EWYL Blog and even download the book's first chapter (PDF). If you feel an immediate connection with the material (*raises hand*), either head to the library or make your way to Amazon.

When I first sought out support for my binge eating, the results were a bit overwhelming. And there are indeed a ton of other books out there on similar subjects, so I'm glad I found this one. Dr. May's tone didn't intimidate or annoy me, which was something I expected for some silly reason. She doesn't get overly preachy or contradictory; she simply speaks from her own experience (as well as the experiences from others) and provides you with simple, truthful knowledge aimed at giving you what you need most: help and support.

Thank you, Dr. May. If this book helped me, I'm confident that it's helped others and will continue to do so.
68 internautes sur 70 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The END to looking for a miracle diet/pill! 18 septembre 2010
Par overjoyed - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Before I begin this review I want it to be known that I am 38 years old and I have been fighting the same battle with my weight for, it seems, all of those 38 years. I have successfully lost countless pounds and put them back on. Before I stumbled on this book I had virtually given up the fight and resigned myself to being fat for the rest of my life. Before reading this book I wouldn't have thought it possible to be around food and not be full of stress and anxiety. I didn't think I'd ever get to a point where I could just listen to my body and stop eating when I was full. I grew up believing that my sweet tooth was untamable and that as long as Snicker bars were still being made that I would never be able to lose weight and keep it off. Dr. May has taught me, in the simplest terms I have ever read, so much about being in charge of and trusting myself. Oprah had me convinced that reading Women Food and God: An Unexpected Path to Almost Everything would revolutionize my behavior with regard to food and while it was a good read, I wasn't a changed woman after I read it. The 1st 30 pages of this book literally changed my life. I was a changed person by the very next meal because I started listening to my body and I was surprised to learn that it took me almost 36 hours to get hungry again. I have been listening to my body ever since and can't imagine living and eating any other way. I believe every person who has ever considered a drastic surgical procedure, extreme diet or any diet for that matter needs to read this book. Trust me I have tried every diet and have considered having surgery to win this battle and for the 1st time in my life I know its not necessary for me to get to a healthy weight. This book has given me the knowledge, courage and confidence to eat what I love and love what I eat and I am forever grateful. 2 1/2 months after reading it I am 21 pounds lighter because I have learned to use food as fuel and found many ways that I enjoy to use/burn that fuel. My life with food has never been better.
68 internautes sur 76 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The Death of Dieting! 15 novembre 2009
Par John Corso - Publié sur
Format: Relié
As a practicing physician myself, I may mention a new health book or product to my patients if I think it might be useful for them. However Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat is actually featured prominently in my waiting room and I have personally introduced it to each and every patient.

Dr May's book about maintaining healthy weight actually breaks new ground for this age old problem and anyone who struggles with weight / eating issues, or lives with someone who does should check it out. My wife and I had the chance to read and review it last spring during its publication and we both agree it is probably the most effective book on the subject we have ever seen. We used the principles ourselves this past summer with terrific results.

Dr. May evidently struggled with overeating for many years and by making a thorough understanding of overeating her life's work, it seems she has managed to address just about every psychological aspect of the problem from first hand experience. And she has been at her ideal weight for well over a decade.

I thought her first book, Am I Hungry?, was a fine work with good ideas and a novel approach to the problem. But Eat What You Love, Love What You Eat is her masterpiece. It is comprehensive, leaving no style or aspect of overeating out. Best of all, there is absolutely no dieting or hunger with her methods. That's not to say it's easy. It isn't. But it IS NOT PAINFUL.

The fact is, this book will really help a percentage of readers (i.e. my own patients) maintain a healthier weight and that, more than any drug or other treatment I could give them, will have the most profound effect on their health and longevity.
16 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Simply Rational Ideas 23 mars 2010
Par David - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
My wife and I have been trying in vain to lose weight for years, but all the restrictive diets and silly rules in the world just made us irritable, sick, and no lighter on the scales. I became enamored of this book within seconds of picking it up at random from a table at the local mega-bookstore--where we were looking for diet cookbooks. That week, our restrictive, torturous diet had netted us a weight gain, and I decided that we needed to retool.

That was in the first week of January. Since then, life has thrown me every sort of curveball imaginable, and we have not eaten mindfully as often as we'd like. However, I'm down fifteen pounds, and my wife is down sixteen even without being 'on'. We find that eating better and thinking about our bodies leads us to make decisions that result in feeling better whole-body. Plus, we think about how eating and the business of eating really works, and that gives us a way to eat more rationally. With new knowledge and perspective, we're progressing forward, and I feel the common sense wisdom of this book is a big part of that.

I'm a scientist and engineer by both nature and education, so the elegant logic of the positions spoke to me. Simple ideas like not being able to know when you're full if you're not hungry when you start eating seem like the most basic things in the world, but only once you've heard them. Being a scientist and engineer, I am not disposed to either effusion or belief without a very critical eye, but I have been telling everyone I know about this book for the simple purity of the ideas.
15 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 I Love this Book!!! 23 mars 2010
Par Crazy Canuck - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I bought it about two weeks ago and I am starting to read and apply the information shared. Today, I was thinking about what I've read so far and I just felt like the spark got ignited. Maybe it started with weighing myself this morning and since Tuesday, I have lost 3 pounds. That was exciting, but the real exciting part to me was HOW I had lost the weight. Without counting calories, without controling everything I ate, and without guilt. I am really starting to learn to apply the concept of taking "charge" of my life without having to "control" everything about it. It wasn't without doubts. It wasn't even until this morning when I weighed myself that I even had an inkling that this may actually work and be the lifestyle key for me.
1. I didn't have to count calories: The days of doing that are OVER! And why? Because you only eat when you are hungry and if you do eat when you aren't, it's a conscious choice and decision. The books states that if you eat when you aren't hungry, then you either eat until what your eating is done, or until you are overstuffed and feel yucky. Also if you eat when you aren't hungry, then there is no way for your body to tell you aren't hungry anymore and signaling you to stop. I would find myself getting into my OCD-type thought about needing to count the calories in foods I ate to tell me WHEN I should stop eating. I had to remind myself that that's not necessary because you are mainly going to eat when you are hungry or take charge of eating a small amount of a food you may be craving or really enjoy.
2. I didn't have to control the what and when of everything I ate: There are no BANNED foods. You can CHOOSE (instead of controlling) what you are eating. Also you strive to eat mostly when you are hungry. You don't have to control the time you eat, or even how much. You take charge and evaluate true hunger signs of your body, and eat when you are hungry and until you are satisfied.
3. I didn't have to feel guilty: This was the most freeing part of all. Why didn't I have to feel guilt? Because I didn't break some rigid rule and I didn't eat foods that were classified as "FORBIDDEN." I made a conscious decision to eat or not to eat a food. And if I ate a food that diets have categorized as "BAD" foods, I didn't need to assume the position and jump off into the vortex of a downward spiral and feeding frenzy because the self talk has told me "see, you coudln't do it," or "since you wrecked your diet, why bother, you might as well eat eat eat and give up, or start again tomorrow etc."

Does it mean that I shouldn't make good food choices? Does it mean that I should never "deny" mysefl? Does it mean that I should be lazy and become a couch potato? Does it mean eat whatever I want and when I want and be a glutton? NO!!!! For me it means, CHOOSING to do these things or not and taking CHARGE instead of being defined and CONTROLLED by some diet plan or rigidly counting calories. There is also no need to be PERFECT and no need to feel guilt and shame if I wasn't PERFECT.

Feeling a little skeptical? I felt skeptical and some anxiety about not being so controlling about changing my eating habits and guess what, I still do! But I am beginning to see the value of what I have read and applied thus far. I know that it will take awhile to get used to this way of LIVING but how wonderful to not feel so controlled by everything else and to actually feel you can truly LIVE!!!
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