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The Psychology of Eating Podcast

Real people. Real breakthroughs. For more than three decades, Marc David has helped millions discover the true causes of their unwanted eating habits like overeating, binge eating, emotional eating and the inability to lose weight. In this unscripted show, Marc coaches real clients using his unique blend of psychology and nutrition. Whether you want to transform your relationship with food or learn how you can help others, there’s no better place than The Psychology of Eating Podcast, and there’s no better way than hearing the stories of real people.
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The Psychology of Eating Podcast
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Now displaying: August, 2015
Aug 25, 2015

It's quite easy these days to read all kinds of books, articles, blogs and more on eating disorders and disordered eating. These are deeply important and compelling topics for our times. So many people are living in pain and confusion, not knowing how to manage their unwanted eating habits, their weight, or their emotional challenges with food. But let’s take a different view on eating disorders and ask the question, “what's the opposite of disordered eating?” Tune in to this thoughtful and eye opening podcast episode as Emily Rosen, Director of the Institute for the Psychology of Eating delivers some great insights on what an empowered relationship with food and body can look like.

Aug 25, 2015

Since her teenage years, Suzie has been battling a number of concerns including fatigue, digestive problems, mood swings and now a recent weight gain. As a Thai Boxing professional, she puts a lot of strain on her body and she’s ready to find some answers, but isn’t sure where to turn. Tune into this great podcast episode as Marc David, Founder of the Institute for the Psychology of Eating helps Suzie see that the answers to her health and weight concerns are tied into her relationship with men, and how she sees herself as a woman. Being a professional boxer has helped her for sure, but it may be time to see her life in a whole new way. 

Aug 18, 2015

When it comes to good nutrition and healthy eating, we most often assume that all the work rests on us to make the right choices to eat the best foods, and that it’s all about our own individual efforts. Of course, this is true – but only to a degree. Great nutrition is also about how other people can contribute to your nutritional world, how they inspire you, support you, share similar health values, and mentor you with good insights and feedback . If you’d like help in following a healthy way to eat and are ready to effort a lot less, then please tune into this informative podcast where Emily Rosen, Director of the Institute for the Psychology of Eating delivers some great insights on the value that other people can provide us in both nutritional and emotional dimensions. You’ll see what good nutrition can mean in a whole new way.

Aug 18, 2015

Amy is a bright, motivated professional who has a great life, a wonderful career, and a beautiful family. Her challenge is a poor “belly image” – she simply doesn’t like her midsection, and the fat that naturally occupies it. She feels good about the rest of her body, but her stomach fat feels completely unacceptable to her and it silently bothers to the point where it impacts her self-esteem and confidence. Amy knows she should change this way of thinking, but can’t figure out how. Tune in to this unique podcast episode as Marc David, Founder of the Institute for the Psychology of Eating helps Amy with an unexpected strategy for success that has her inspired to move forward like never before.

Aug 11, 2015

Normally, most people think of good nutrition as getting the required vitamins, minerals, and nutrients that we need so that the body can simply do its job. It seems perfectly reasonable to assume that once we get our baseline nutrition from the food we eat, everything will be okay. But we live in a time when we’re under fantastic pressure from pollution, toxins in our food, and exposure to thousands of human made chemicals that never before existed in nature. It’s time to think about nutrition in a whole new way. Tune into this informative podcast episode as Emily Rosen, Director of the Institute for the Psychology of Eating details some great strategies for nutritional self defense.

Aug 11, 2015

Patricia is in her late 50s and is burdened with a big weight gain, emotional eating, negative thinking, and never ever feeling lovable or good enough. Her confidence is at a low point and her weight loss efforts keep failing her. She has a lot of nutrition knowledge but is clearly stuck and unsure how to make any headway. Tune into this fascinating podcast episode as Marc David, Founder of the Institute for the Psychology of Eating helps Patricia see where her problem is truly rooted, and how before she can have the hope of losing any weight, she needs to do one important thing that will make a huge difference not only for her body, but for her life.

Aug 5, 2015

Most nutritional approaches focus on rearranging the food on our plate. Meaning, we’re told to eat more of this, less of that, include these new foods, take these new supplements, and so on. Of course, this all makes perfect sense and can be super useful for so many of us. But what we don’t see very often is nutrition and personal transformation being put into the same recipe. In this fascinating podcast episode, Emily Rosen, Director of the Institute for the Psychology of Eating delivers some fresh insights on how quality nutrition AND personal transformation are a powerful one-two punch for a better life. We think you’ll make some excellent connections and discoveries.

Aug 5, 2015

Holly has a fascinating challenge with food: she’s afraid to be hungry and afraid that there won’t be enough to eat. She hoards food in the fridge, and she finds herself worrying that she’ll go hungry even though she can well afford what she needs. Holly knows she could be coming from a much better place, but doesn’t quite know how to get there. Tune in to this podcast episode as Marc David, Founder of the Institute for the Psychology of Eating helps Holly discover the brilliant reason behind her fear of being hungry, and how she can use this challenge to make herself a more empowered woman.

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