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How to Control Night Hunger

Understanding a problem is the first step to solving it. When it comes to losing or losing weight, one of my most challenging issues has always been nighttime hunger, but controlling my appetite during the day has never been a problem. I barely notice that I'm hungry during the day. Nights, on the other hand, are a different story. I've been trying to figure out how to control nighttime hunger for years, and it wasn't until I finally realized what the problem was that I was able to fix it.

The biggest problem was conditioning. My mind was programmed to want to eat at night. The day is usually busy and busy, leaving little time to think about food, while at night, most of us slow down. While we still have something to do to prepare for the next day, we generally work much slower and more relaxed. Other factors contribute to hunger also at night; for example, those who work outside the home that food is merely more accessible at night. It can also be a quiet signal for a snack for book readers and film or television viewers.

In short, most of the time, it is the conditioning of the mind through years of repetitive habits that stands between people and weight loss, and it has very little to do with actual hunger. How can you "overtake" the mind?

Night Hunger
There are many ways to create new models and break old ones. Here are some best practices I've used to get nighttime hunger under control that you might want to try:

In the same way that you developed the problem, you can get rid of it. Repeat a new behavior. Due to repetitive behaviors (eating snacks while watching TV shows or reading a book, etc.), it has automatically caused the mind to search for food at certain times. This also applies to smokers who want a cigarette with a cup of coffee or an alcoholic drink and other conditioned reactions.

Now that we know where nighttime hunger starts, the first method is to avoid any action that triggers the hunger response. Just as we would say to a smoker who wants to quit smoking to prevent things and activities that create cravings, such as B. If we drink coffee or alcohol, so do we. Yes, it's a bit drastic, I agree, but it works. Sometimes extreme measures are required to achieve the desired result.

An example would be to replace the television with more physical activity, such as B. going for a walk or rearranging the garage. When you're done, take a long shower and slap the duvet. It won't take long for your body to adjust to your new eating (or non-eating) habits and for you to be able to go back to the book or TV shows you enjoy, minus nighttime hunger pangs. Alternatively, organizing multiple parts of your home will give you a bonus. Not only will the extra activity increase the calorie-burning process, but your home will be fully contained in a week or two, eliminating the underlying stress. It can help prevent the stress of eating.

Of course, I only use reading and watching TV as examples of triggers. Your triggers can be completely different, and you can use these methods accordingly.

Another effective way to combat nighttime hunger is to eat a banana after dinner and drink a significant amount of cold water (about 16 ounces or more). This will keep hunger to a minimum; usually, it is the mind, not the body, that causes these cravings. So check the first method if this doesn't work for you. I rarely want a late-night snack because I am starving; Most often, it is a conditional response to a specific action: reading a book or watching TV.

Repeating this new behavior will eventually replace the old one and you will soon find that you have almost eliminated your nighttime hunger problem.

If you want to speed up the process, there is the hypnotherapy method, which I discussed in previous articles. Hypnotherapy is one of the fastest and most effective ways of changing behavior. I often use hypnotherapy and find it a handy tool for overcoming mental blocks and unwanted conditioning. To learn more about hypnotherapy for weight loss and what it can do for you, click here or visit My Weight Loss World at the website address below.

Much of what we do or do not do is the result of our mental conditioning, including good diet and exercise. When we realize a problem in one or more of these areas, it is our responsibility to find a solution ourselves. Will it take some effort? Of course, he will. However, it takes more effort to cope with illness and fatigue. Find out what works best for you and put it into action. There will be good days and days, not so good. Just shake up the not-so-good days and keep making progress towards your fitness goal and you will. He has absolute power to condition and condition himself. Don't be an employee of your mind and body, be the boss.

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