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A nutritionist guides you on healthy eating habits and a healthy relationship with food in new book

A nutritionist guides you on healthy eating habits and a healthy relationship with food in new book

Discover a new path to health and wellness that goes beyond calorie counting and food bans. At a time when many are drawn to quick fixes to improve health, nutritionist and therapist Karen Magnuson offers a more sustainable approach to long-term changes. In this book Connecting to the body: healthy eating habits and a healthy relationship with foodKaren leads the reader into a lifelong collaboration with the body, creating balanced eating habits and a sustainable relationship with food.

-I became interested early on in the psychology behind eating: why people eat and what the function of food is. Because it is not always hunger that makes you eat, but sometimes it can be due to feeling anxious, irritable or tired. That we eat when we experience these types of feelings makes perfect sense. Food is great because it makes us feel a little calmer, happier and more energetic in the moment, but the problem is that the calming effect isn't helpful in the long term, says Karen Magnusson.

Do you have negative thoughts about what you eat? Have you had difficulty losing weight? Do you feel pressured to live healthy, but find yourself sneaking out of your pantry more often than not? you are not alone. Don't worry – there are ways other than diets and taboos to make healthy changes to your diet, your body, and your bud!

With over 20 years of experience as a registered dietitian and therapist, Karen Magnuson developed the “Body Connection” method to help her patients with issues such as unwanted excess weight, lack of energy, and food anxiety. Through the tools of this method – stress management, self-compassion and a healthy eating plan, she digs deeper and attacks the root causes behind problems.

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“When you work with Body Contact, you're attacking the root causes themselves. The root causes I've identified in my patients are stress, self-criticism and a bad diet plan. So it's this – not bad character or ignorance – that often leads to problematic eating behaviors. It can involve Problematic Eating Behaviors Always eating leftovers after dinner, buying sweets on the way home from work, or eating ice cream on the couch every night leads to symptoms that make you feel worse.

– from the book

Karen Magnuson He is a registered dietitian and therapist with a focus on CBT, CBT, and Compassion-Focused Therapy, CFT. It works to help people achieve healthy eating habits and a healthy relationship with food: www.vanligviktminskning.se. Body Connection – Healthy eating habits and a healthy relationship with food It is her first book.

The book is published by Bookmark Förlag and will be released on August 13.