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127: Gut Function and Eating Disorders

In this episode, I will be speaking with London nutritionist and health coach, Marcelle Rose. The number one complaint of people with binge eating, food addiction and emotional eating is usually a digestive one.  That makes sense because the digestive track depends on receiving enough fiber and other nutrients to work well.  Also many of the binge foods or “food fixes” are foods that can cause inflammation in the gut. The gut has also been called “the gut brain” because it is so closely tied to our actual brains and problems in the gut can increase issues with depression, anxiety and more.   In this episode, you will learn:

  1. What are supplements that can help soothe inflammation in the gut?
  2. How to heal problems with the gut such as constipation and irritable bowel syndrome.
  3. What our thoughts have to do with gut issues?
  4. How emotions can influence gut function and vice versa.

127: Gut Function and Eating Disorders

In this episode, I will be speaking with London nutritionist and health coach, Marcelle Rose. The number one complaint of people with binge eating, food addiction and emotional eating is usually a digestive one.  That makes sense because the digestive track depends on receiving enough fiber and other nutrients to work well.  Also many of the binge foods or “food fixes” are foods that can cause inflammation in the gut. The gut has also been called “the gut brain” because it is so closely tied to our actual brains and problems in the gut can increase issues with depression, anxiety and more.   In this episode, you will learn:

  1. What are supplements that can help soothe inflammation in the gut?
  2. How to heal problems with the gut such as constipation and irritable bowel syndrome.
  3. What our thoughts have to do with gut issues?
  4. How emotions can influence gut function and vice versa.

126: Emotions, Negative Beliefs and Perfectionism: How insecure attachment can lead to eating disorders

Research is now showing that something called “attachment styles” may also explain why people with a history of toxic stress related to childhood trauma or to other specific childhood issues (abandonment, neglect, abrupt separation from a parent, frequent changes in caregivers, or lack of caregiver responsiveness) may have food and body image issues.  Individuals who were raised in a family where their parents invalidated their views or feelings are more likely to binge and purge or have other disordered eating behaviors.   In this episode, you will learn:

  1. What are the 4 attachment styles?
  2. How many people with anorexia, bulimia and binge eating disorder have insecure attachment styles.
  3. How is perfectionism related to attachment style and to eating disorders.
  4. How can insecure attachment make you more vulnerable to the social media message about dieting and the thin ideal?

126: Emotions, Negative Beliefs and Perfectionism: How insecure attachment can lead to eating disorders

Research is now showing that something called “attachment styles” may also explain why people with a history of toxic stress related to childhood trauma or to other specific childhood issues (abandonment, neglect, abrupt separation from a parent, frequent changes in caregivers, or lack of caregiver responsiveness) may have food and body image issues.  Individuals who were raised in a family where their parents invalidated their views or feelings are more likely to binge and purge or have other disordered eating behaviors.   In this episode, you will learn:

  1. What are the 4 attachment styles?
  2. How many people with anorexia, bulimia and binge eating disorder have insecure attachment styles.
  3. How is perfectionism related to attachment style and to eating disorders.
  4. How can insecure attachment make you more vulnerable to the social media message about dieting and the thin ideal?

Change your relationship with food NOW! Learn to eat with JOY!

You may have dieting whiplash and just frankly have so much misinformation that you really don’t know what is good for your body and what is not. So you end up eating lots of raw carrots and celery or stick mainly to salads. While there may be kernels of truth in expert nutritional advice, nutritional confusion also contributes to unhealthy eating styles. Joyful eating is about determining what works for you and your body, and learning to eat those foods with joy and without guilt or fear. In this podcast, you will learn:

  1. What is joyful eating?
  2. How can joyful eating help me with binge eating, food addiction and emotional eating?
  3. What you can do to learn to eat with JOY?

Change your relationship with food NOW! Learn to eat with JOY!

You may have dieting whiplash and just frankly have so much misinformation that you really don’t know what is good for your body and what is not. So you end up eating lots of raw carrots and celery or stick mainly to salads. While there may be kernels of truth in expert nutritional advice, nutritional confusion also contributes to unhealthy eating styles. Joyful eating is about determining what works for you and your body, and learning to eat those foods with joy and without guilt or fear. In this podcast, you will learn:

  1. What is joyful eating?
  2. How can joyful eating help me with binge eating, food addiction and emotional eating?
  3. What you can do to learn to eat with JOY?

123: Food Shaming

Food shaming is when someone criticizes or judges what another person is eating.  Food shaming can be intentional but even with unintentional, can lead to guilt, shame and embarrassment.  Constant examination of what you are eating or what someone else is eating are all part of the diet mentality and diet culture.  Diet culture endorses the importance of staying thin which then leads to the compulsion to feel you have to watch every calorie that goes into your mouth and eat foods that fit into diet culture where it’s all about the calories   In this podcast you will learn:

  1. How food shaming can make your food addiction, binge eating and emotional eating worse.
  2. Why food shaming is part of the “arousal cycle” of those with food addiction.
  3. What you can do to reduce food shaming from others and from yourself.

123: Food Shaming

Food shaming is when someone criticizes or judges what another person is eating.  Food shaming can be intentional but even with unintentional, can lead to guilt, shame and embarrassment.  Constant examination of what you are eating or what someone else is eating are all part of the diet mentality and diet culture.  Diet culture endorses the importance of staying thin which then leads to the compulsion to feel you have to watch every calorie that goes into your mouth and eat foods that fit into diet culture where it’s all about the calories   In this podcast you will learn:

  1. How food shaming can make your food addiction, binge eating and emotional eating worse.
  2. Why food shaming is part of the “arousal cycle” of those with food addiction.
  3. What you can do to reduce food shaming from others and from yourself.

122: Grief and Loss Have Overwhelmed my Food Addiction and Binge Eating

Grief following the death of a loved one is well studied and understood.  Researchers have documented an initial period of numbness, followed by sadness or depression and then reorganization and recovery. Grief in this case is used to describe how we react to loss – physically, emotionally, behaviorally and cognitively.  It is not uncommon when we experience a loss that we default to old behaviors such as binge eating, obsessing about food and emotional eating.  The emotions associated with grief can feel overwhelming and we may reach for the comfort of our old friend – food.   In this podcast you will learn: Why is there no time limit on grief? What are “normal” responses to grief? What role does food play in the grieving process?

122: Grief and Loss Have Overwhelmed my Food Addiction and Binge Eating

Grief following the death of a loved one is well studied and understood.  Researchers have documented an initial period of numbness, followed by sadness or depression and then reorganization and recovery. Grief in this case is used to describe how we react to loss – physically, emotionally, behaviorally and cognitively.  It is not uncommon when we experience a loss that we default to old behaviors such as binge eating, obsessing about food and emotional eating.  The emotions associated with grief can feel overwhelming and we may reach for the comfort of our old friend – food.   In this podcast you will learn: Why is there no time limit on grief? What are “normal” responses to grief? What role does food play in the grieving process?

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