The seven food habits that are making you fat

Occasional’ treats

Pearson requires customers to complete a questionnaire and five-day dietary record before their initial meeting. 

Occasional’ treats

Our clients often find that their "occasional" Pret croissant is eaten more often than not.

Using food as a reward

Pearson's female clientele reward themselves. “Women often give a lot of themselves to others—to work, to children.

Using food as a reward

After a busy day, it's tempting to relax with a glass of wine.

Being overly focused on calories

Pearson still sees individuals with kitchens full of Bran Flakes, Ryvita, and low-fat Philadelphia and calorie obsessions. 

Being overly focused on calories

The source of our calories is more significant than how much we eat.  

Eating too much fruit

Pearson advises transient ketogenic dieters similarly. 

Eating too much fruit

Carbohydrate sensitivity matters. Bananas may affect people differently. 

Choosing food marketed as ‘healthy’

Stop searching supermarkets for low-fat foods. Fat affects satiety.

Choosing food marketed as ‘healthy’

Fat is tasty. Pearson wants clients to finish a meal and think it was pleasant, healthful, nourishing, and weight loss-friendly.

Eating when you’re not hungry

Anxiety, boredom, or to reward oneself after a long day. Pearson advises against this. 

Eating too fast

Eating too rapidly prevents the stomach from telling the brain it's full, causing overeating. 

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