I’ll tell you the secret to ending the cycle of Binge Eating & teach you how to address your feeling so Emotional Eating becomes a thing of the past…
Meet Anne Cuthbert
Anne is living a vibrant, healthy and joyful life in the body she now accepts and even shows off at times. Along the way she studied psychology, disordered eating, and discovered the value of exposing emotions to help others make similar transformations. With her Master’s Degree in hand, Anne is Licensed Counselor in three states and is primed for sharing her own growth and compassion as true gifts for others seeking this same body love and appreciation.
Anne CuthbertLicensed Mental Health Professional
I know first hand what it is like to deal with food and body issues. For years, I struggled with food issues and hating my body. I compared myself to every woman I saw and resisted exercising refusing to give into what other people told me I should do and how I should look. I ate to hide how I was feeling and to avoid being close to anyone. I thought I couldn’t be loved if I was fat.
12 years later, I am pleased to say all that has changed for the better. I no longer use food to cope. I feel good about myself, my body, and my life. I am now passionate about helping others recover as well. I love that my job as a counselor is helping you to eat whatever you want and feel good about it.
Along with my personal and professional experience with eating disorders, I am a licensed Marriage and Family Therapist in California and a Licensed Professional Counselor in Oregon. I hold a Master’s Degree in Counseling Psychology from Antioch University, Santa Barbara, CA.
My counseling experience spans 17 years and has included studying and working with experts in the eating disorder field, teaching counseling and communication skills classes, and assisting and managing several personal growth seminars and support groups. I have provided counseling to people with a variety of relationship issues, including adults who were abused as children.
I look forward to working with you.
Anne Cuthbert MA, LPC, LMHC Look for my forthcoming book “If Your Hunger Could Talk: End the Binge/Purge Cycle by Listening to Your Body”
Building a Better You Today
Don’t spend another day obsessing about food and hating your body
If you have the desire but are stuck on something, please give me a call or send me an email! I’m glad to explore it with you to help you make sure it’s the right thing for you.
First, the good news — it’s almost impossible to gain 5 pounds of fat in two days. Each pound of fat stores 3,500 calories, so gaining 5 pounds of fat would require eating 17,500 extra calories in two days, in addition to the calories you need to maintain your weight.
When you don’t get enough rest, your levels of ghrelin (a hormone that makes you want to eat) go up. Meanwhile, your levels of leptin (a hormone that decreases hunger and the desire to eat) go down. These two hormones control feelings of hunger. The result: You feel hungry even if your body doesn’t need food.
Some research suggests that changes in the levels of the hormones estrogen and progesterone cause cravings for foods rich in carbohydrates and sugars before a period. … Compulsive eating before a period can sometimes indicate premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD).
How can you modify your eating habits? Don’t skip meals. You should be hungry when you go to eat a meal. … Pause before eating. … Banish distractions. … Chew more bites. … Keep track. … Address stress. … Eat at home. … Choose wholesome foods.
One day of binge eating may add a pound or two, but it’s temporary water weight, not fat. Continuously eating more calories than your body needs — day after day — is what causes fat gain. Consult with your doctor if you think your binge eating is out of control and is affecting your weight.
15 Healthy Foods to Eat After a Binge Yogurt. The probiotic power of yogurt can help tame tummy troubles brought on by too much food. … Bananas. Blood pressure on the rise from a sodium surge? … Oatmeal. A bowl of this breakfast staple will start your day on the right foot. … Green tea. … Nuts. … Beans. … Eggs. … Spinach.
One day off the healthy eating won’t hurt, you think. … Just one day of binge eating can have a big impact on your body, according to a new study. Researchers from the University of Loughborough asked 15 healthy people to eat a high fat diet for one day. They ate 78 per cent more calories than the recommended amount.
To help stop emotional eating, try these tips:Keep a food diary. Write down what you eat, how much you eat, when you eat, how you’re feeling when you eat and how hungry you are. … Tame your stress. … Have a hunger reality check. … Get support. … Fight boredom. … Take away temptation. … Don’t deprive yourself. … Snack healthy.
Nighttime eating may be the result of overly restricted daytime food intake, leading to ravenous hunger at night. It may also be caused by habit or boredom. … Binge eaters also tend to eat very large amounts of food in one sitting and feel out of control while they are eating ( 6 ).
10 Ways to Get Back on Track After a BingeGo for a Walk. Share on Pinterest. … Sleep It Off. Getting enough sleep after an episode of overeating is a good way to fight off cravings and get the next day off on the right foot. … Eat a Healthy Breakfast. … Stay Hydrated. … Try Yoga. … Fill up on Veggies. … Avoid Skipping Meals. … Start Exercising.
No, you can’t actually gain weight from one day of overeating. You would have to eat 3,500 additional calories that day to gain just one pound of fat. … Many people complain that they gain weight around the holidays, but you’ll be happy to know that you can’t really gain weight from a single meal or day of overeating.
Behavioral and emotional signs and symptoms of binge-eating disorder include:Eating unusually large amounts of food in a specific amount of time, such as over a two-hour period.Feeling that your eating behavior is out of control.Eating even when you’re full or not hungry.Eating rapidly during binge episodes.
Every meal you eat regardless of macronutrient composition “ triggers dopamine release. Dopamine is a feel-good chemical associated with feelings of happiness and reward. … Second, with binge eating, your pancreas goes into overdrive, releasing larger-than-normal amounts of insulin.
After bingeing, a person feels guilt or shame because they ate too much. These feelings can cause more overeating. Stress and Anxiety. Sometimes people binge after they’ve gone through a major stressful event, like a divorce or losing a job.
What Is Binge Eating? Binge. The word is often used to describe an episode of heavy drinking. However, it can also mean something different when the substance that is overconsumed is food. In some situations, binge eating can be considered an eating disorder, called binge eating disorder