Harley Street Hypnotherapy and Psychotherapy

Hypnotherapy,Psychotherapy,Weight Loss,Lose Weight,Food Issues,Difficulty Losing Weight


Difficulty losing weight? The combination of Hypnotherapy and Psychotherapy for weight loss is a powerful technique to overcome food issues and lose weight. You really want to be slimmer. You know what gets in the way. Why can't you stop doing something you don't want to want to do anymore? Hypnotherapy can get you to where you want to be, once and for all.

Hypnotherapy shows you how to embrace food and make it work for you - not against you. Food is a friend, not an enemy. It's the fuel that powers you around your day. You CAN lose weight, look forward to meals and enjoy them. You CAN get back to normal.


Losing weight

The chances are that if you are reading this, you want to lose some weight. You will probably have tried different diets in the past, some of which worked and some you found hard. You will have considered leaving out carbohydrates, adding fibre, starting each meal with a grapefruit, drinking a liquid meal substitute - just a few of the many and varied eating plans that exist to appeal to would-be slimmers.

If you have been doing this for years, you are most probably 'food conscious', and have pangs of guilt if you eat something potentially fattening, with your days divided into 'good'' and 'bad' days. You may have joined hundreds of others who go to gyms or take up an exercise class of some sort, always with the best of intentions. No need to continue. You are probably familiar with the pattern.

Most of us have been there in one form or another, envying the very small percentage of people who can eat anything they like and never gain a pound. They are usually the ones that say no to the chocolate cake you are desperately trying to turn down. So it really isn't fair, is it?

Add in the guilt and remorse when you eat something absolutely delicious like a bar of chocolate or a cream cake - something which has very little nutritional value, very high fat and calorie value, something that tempted you for no other reason other than it tastes so good. Surely that's the whole point? These foods are meant to be treats, developed purely for the pleasure of eating them.

They don't promise to make you healthier or give you more energy. They don't really promise anything and it's entirely normal to enjoy such treats from time to time. Yet people suffer guilt because they think they have been greedy. They haven't. They have been normal and their taste buds have reacted just as they are supposed to, savouring every mouthful. Problems only develop when someone eats these things every day, several times a day and can't imagine a day without them.

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