Emotional Eating with Diabetes: Your Guide to Creating a Positive Relationship with Food Kindle Edition
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About the Author
- File size : 872 KB
- Word Wise : Enabled
- Print length : 52 pages
- Publisher : Living in Progress Publishing (November 17, 2012)
- ASIN : B00A98FM8S
- Publication date : November 17, 2012
- Screen Reader : Supported
- Language: : English
- Text-to-Speech : Enabled
- X-Ray : Not Enabled
- Enhanced typesetting : Enabled
- Lending : Enabled
- Best Sellers Rank: #957,693 in Kindle Store (See Top 100 in Kindle Store)
- Customer Reviews:
Top reviews from the United States
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In this book, Vieira, a fellow type 1 diabetic, explores a subject very apropos to dealing with diabetes. Not just the battles with food, carb counting and medications - but the underlying factors that drive diabetics crazy when we find ourselves forced to constantly think about the food we eat. Unlike healthy non-diabetics who may occasionally do so when trying a new diet for example, we as diabetics have no choice but think in depth about food all the time. This may lead to emotional eating and frustrations that only add to the struggles we already deal with.
This is a simple, well-written book with easy to follow philosophy and exercises. Issues such as over-treating low blood sugar, overeating in general or hiding your emotions with food are issues that many of us have experienced. Even if you think you know everything there is to know about diabetes and food - give this book a try. It may surprise you.
Yes, there are a few typos in the book, but Ginger's inspiring messages outweigh that distraction. She is a real person living with Type 1 Diabetes and Celiac's Disease. I applaud her for reaching out to the diabetes community in a way no one has before. Diagnosed with Adult Onset Type 1, I have often felt overwhelmed, angry and alone. Ginger's words give me comfort and support, like talking with a good friend. I highly recommend this book.
Top reviews from other countries
If you know you've eaten regular balanced meals through the day, try drinking water if you have a craving for extra calories, or go for a walk etc.
That's the theory.
Can I now put it into practice?
A good starting point.