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Adam and My Body Tutor has truly changed my life. It's a brilliant program that I would, and have, recommended to countless people.
Results ARE typical and to be expected with MyBodyTutor. See why at the end of this page.
If Barbara can do it with MBT you can too. Yes, YOU! (No, we're not yelling. We just really believe in what we do.)
That question has two easy answers:
Not being hungry all the time.
I have dieted off and on for practically my whole life. At 61, practically my whole life adds up to a lot of time on a diet. Actually, I quit dieting when I was around 55. I stopped weighing myself and I stopped even pretending to control what I was eating. There seemed to be little point in making myself miserable with portion-control when eventually, a great hunger would set in and I would quickly gain back any weight that I had lost.
So, I ate what I wanted to eat in the quantities that I wanted. I loved Coke and drank lots of it regularly. I loved white bread with lots of butter or margarine so I frequently used my bread making machine and then finished off two-pound loaf within a couple of days. "Triple bypass breakfasts" of lots of bacon, eggs, and home fries along with toast slathered with butter were regular fare on weekends.
I knew that I was gaining weight. I had been shopping at the fat ladies' store for many years but gradually I needed larger and larger sizes and then those sizes got tight and I moved up again.
When I first heard about My Body Tutor through a friend, I was impressed less with the fact that she had lost a lot of weight than the fact that she no longer had food issues. That got me thinking. What I articulated for myself, before I signed up for MBT, was the following:
For the last several months, I have been feeling weak. This is a major change in my self-perception as I have always believed that I am a strong person. One of the things that I have frequently said about myself is that I have the personality of a much taller person. By that, I meant that I was big and strong, in mind and in body, if not in spirit.
I am tough-minded, expecting myself and others to do the right thing, to be honest at all times, and to simply "tough it out" when necessary. I have been amazed that many people, much younger than I can't seem to cope with the challenges that make up day-to-day life in Nunavik (Canada), struggle with loneliness, are offended and hurt when Inuit are not appreciative of their work, fall sick either in mind or in body, etc., etc.
Until recently, I have (also) been physically strong. I opened jars, moved furniture, carried boxes and luggage, and shifted items in the basement with ease, despite the fact that I have led such a sedentary life. Watching TV and lifting a fork does not usually develop great muscle mass.
All that has changed. I now have difficulty pushing through the fatigue that threatens to overwhelm me. I feel afraid that someone will do something to me, that I will be physically attacked. I have never before been afraid like this. I am terrified of having a stroke or a heart attack. I no longer feel that I can move mountains-or at least wall units. I have a sense of weakness at my core which makes me less steady on my feet, less grounded.
Before I signed up with MBT, I was concerned about particular challenges that I would face, mainly the irregular availability of "good" food because I live in a remote region in Canada where all food is flown in or brought in by sealift. At the time that I was thinking about joining, I acknowledged that I drank alcohol. Looking back, I downplayed my alcohol consumption, saying, "...I drink alcohol (particularly wine). Although I don't
to drink, I like to share wine with friends and I sometimes overdo." I should have said, "I frequently overdo."
When I first spoke to Adam, I had already made up my mind to join MBT. My friend's success at putting her food problems behind her was too compelling for me to ignore. However, my telephone conversation with him was pleasant and encouraging, giving me the sense that I, too, could do this.
I got the idea quickly that this was a step-by-step, day-by-day thing. The other notion that came across was that:
There were lots of food to choose from;
I could eat foods that I enjoyed;
I had to eat often (a happy thought);
I had to do this every day.
It was really helpful that I had easy access to someone who could answer my questions about food, whether it be what to eat or how to handle social challenges.
My coach's message of consistency was clear and unequivocal...consistency...consistency...consistency... It was underlined by the daily reporting and feedback process. I didn't always like what he had to say but once I got over myself, there was always something to think about. He's very wise.
The weight came off! In the 7 months since I started, I have not once had that starving feeling that I associate with dieting. I keep track of what I eat and consistently send in my daily feedback and look forward to reading my coach's response.
I have enjoyed the occasional binge of grilled cheese sandwiches with bacon and amazed myself that I really did enjoy it, particularly since it did not translate into a binge without end. Actually, it was not even a binge: it was eating grilled cheese with bacon and loving it.
I have never enjoyed food as much as I do now. I sometimes go to bed thinking, "Yum...banana and peanut butter tomorrow." Most of the time, I eat slowly and mindfully. I have learned to chew. I have no doubt that I will eat in this way for the rest of my life. I hope it's a long life: food is sooooo good.
While I was on vacation, my best friend of over 45 years died unexpectedly. I was, as you can imagine, devastated. In the "old" days, I would have pizza'ed my feelings into submission and soothed them with a deluge of vodka and tonic but honestly, I wasn't tempted to do that. I just stuck with the basics and lost several pounds in the process of eating well and feeling sad.
My Body Tutor has truly changed my life. It's a brilliant program that I would, and have, recommended to countless people. If he was able to help my friend, and then me - a 61 year old woman living in a remote region in Canada, who has been dieting for basically my entire life (until now), I am certain MBT can help you.
What did you say to yourself as you were reading Barbara's story?
It's fascinating when we start to notice our own behavior. Typically, we distance ourselves from that person.
We find something they have that we don't. We make them into something other than an ordinary, regular person. Then, we create an excuse for why we can't achieve the same level of success.
The most important thing to realize: Whatever anyone else has done or become, you can do or become as well, with the right support, guidance and accountability.
Here's the best part: I guarantee it or your money back. I sincerely believe in what we offer that much. I know MBT will be the last program you ever do or need.
More stories for you
62 pounds gone. Kim was crying at her desk wondering how she was going to make the changes needed to improve her health / life and blood work.
33 pounds gone! Evan was tired of putting so much effort into working for his goals and not getting the results he wanted. Then he finally had the courage to ask for help.
22 pounds gone. Nev wanted to prove to himself and others that he could get a 6-pack. Mission accomplished.
50 pounds gone. Nikida's weight fluctuated wildly. She'd do restrictive diets and kept getting caught in a cycle of losing weight and gaining it back.
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