New York Instances Misses The Mark Debating Greatest Weight loss plan To Lose Weight

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New York Times Debating Best Diet To Lose Weight

After fifty years of experience treating overweight and obese people, I am still appalled to read that cardiologists, endocrinologists, and other professional researchers, as well as world-renowned publications such as the New York Times, are still debating which diet is the best for weight gain lose and keep the lost weight.

Evidence-based research has shown that you lose weight if you eat fewer calories than your body needs (whatever you name the diet).

The real question is not what is the best diet to use to lose weight Why;; After losing weight, why do most people regain some or even more weight than they just lost?

The answer isn't about diet.

It is important to note that medically not all diets are created equal. You can lose weight, but it doesn't mean it's healthy in the long run. You can lose muscle, slow your metabolism, and lack the fiber, vitamins, minerals and antioxidants your body needs.

Research over the past seventy-five years has shown that too much of something is not good and not enough is not healthy. Research has also shown the importance of protein, especially during the weight loss phase, and the importance of consuming less carbohydrates and fat.

But NO Diet will cure obesity forever.

The answer to the obesity cure lies in the daily treatment of human behavior.

As long as these professionals continue to ignore the fact that humans represent not only a body but also a mind, they will continue to debate what we should eat. Are we just a digestive tube? This connection between mind and body does not seem to exist in the medical field. I understand that it's not easy to measure, but that doesn't excuse the lack of a rational obesity debate.

I was part of a group of researchers from McGill University who published in Cell metabolism, January 2019, an important scientific journal, the result of our study on this relationship between mind and body: Neurocognitive and hormonal correlates of voluntary weight loss in humans.

We tested the hypothesis that hormonal adjustments while dieting override self-control over eating. We found that opposite this brain activity in cognitive control regions (With Functional MRI) plays a crucial role in weight loss instead of hormones associated with energy balance.

These cognitive regions relate to our thoughts, motivation and emotions.

I've been using it for forty years The mental weight Monthly 12-minute behavioral assessment to assess the actual physiological and psychological causes of overweight and obesity and how they evolve over time using behavior modification and stress management tools.

As I have seen repeatedly with all diet programs, success is always short-term. To be successful in the long term, you have to Identify and address the habits, behaviors, and emotions that are the main cause of the weight problem. As I said above, the answer to obesity cure lies in daily treatment of human behavior.

My only wish: that all medical professionals (and the New York Times) consider the importance of the mind-body connection; This is the real starting point from which to understand and deal with obesity.

Maurice Larocque MD

Motivation weight management

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