Some call it emotional eating disorder, others stress eating or overeating in order to relieve negative emotions. You know of course that food offers little satisfaction for hunger stemming from the emotions. Eating feels good, and may even cover up the emotions for a little while, but it doesn’t address the feelings, and can leave you feeling worse.
Do you want to be able to choose how you feel, in any situation, no matter who is involved? Would you like to be able to trade feelings of sadness, anxiety, and anger for confidence, excitement, and energy?
There are 3 effective techniques you can use to choose how you feel, anytime you want. We’ll talk more about these in just a minute, but first, let us determine how prone you are to emotional eating disorder.
Is an emotional eating disorder an issue for you?
- Do you respond to stress by eating?
- Do you use food as a reward?
- Do you soothe yourself with food, such as when feeling bored, anxious, sad, or mad?
The more of these questions you answered yes to, the more likely you are to use food to deal with your emotions.
The first step to overcoming this tendency to emotional eating disorder is to identify your triggers. Keeping a food diary can help you find patterns and connections between your mood and eating habits.
Emotions are a driving force in human psychology
Emotions are behind everything we do, guiding our decisions, affecting our performance, and directing our words and actions, whether we excel or fall short.
Your emotions are the core of your life and the quality of your life is directly determined by your emotional state.
If you’ve read the inspirational picture quotes in my Happiness book then you might have learned already that happiness isn’t about what you have, it’s about how you feel.
Less than 10%, of people care to learn to manage their emotions
Despite this, only a tiny fraction, less than 10%, of people care to learn to manage their emotions.
What makes this even more surprising is that there really is no secret. It doesn’t take a PhD to manage your emotions. On the contrary, you’re already doing it, just not consciously. Now, you can take conscious control.
James Haynes has developed an affordable online course
James Haynes, a Partner at The Coaching Room – one of the leading personal development organisations in the world, has developed an online course about “how to master your emotions” that blew my mind, and I think it will blow yours, as well..
I asked him if his course could be something for my readers struggling with emotional eating. He was so kind to give me access to his course to review it. And in fact I learned that this course is so much more…
Learn these powerful techniques to overcome emotional eating
This course will teach you how emotions work, how to choose them, and three easy methods you can use to change how you feel around other people, in any situation, or at any event. You can even use the techniques to help others manage their emotions.
I’ve personally applied the three techniques taught in the course and have noticed positive results immediately. Although I’ve overcome emotional eating many years ago, I still have other emotions holding me back. One of the biggest is the fear speaking in front of an audience or a camera.
Since learning his fascinating and powerful techniques, especially the anchoring and timeline technique, I now have powerful strategies at hand that help me feel more confident in front of an audience immediately.
I’m so thankful that I could review this course for you, and I’m convinced that it can help you to master your emotions too, especially if you are an emotional eater.
Just 1.5 hours packed in 21 easy lectures
Altogether the course is just 1.5 hours organized in 21 easy-to-grasp lectures and exercises. And I have to say that it was a pleasure for me watch and listen to James. He does a phenomenal job of teaching his techniques.
If you’re ready to experience emotional freedom then I encourage you to enroll right now.
Click below to learn more about the course and if it could be something helping you combat a possible emotional eating disorder: