Addicted to sugar? 4 things you need to heal

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If you can’t stop eating sugar or other simple carbs (like potato chips or bread) once you start, or if one bite of sugar makes you crave more, you may be sugar sensitive. According to Kathleen des Maisons, author of Potatoes not Prozac, and one of the leading researchers on sugar sensitivity, when your body is biochemically sensitive to sugar, eating sugar in moderation is next to impossible.

I’m sugar sensitive. I was a life long sugar binger. From childhood on, I ate massive amounts of cookies, candy, sodas, cakes, pizza, bread, crackers, pretzels, potato chips, ice cream, Cheetos, french fries, and tortilla chips. My sugar addiction caused me tremendous pain and suffering – eating disorders, yo yoing weight, shame and self loathing. It worsened over time, becoming out of control in my 20s.

I finally reached a point of surrender in my 30s, when I chose to give up sugar to heal my addiction. Giving up sugar and simple carbs was like turning off the switch in my brain that made me gorge on sugar and other processed foods like potato chips and tortilla chips.

As I found wholeness, I wanted to help others find healing. I wrote my book, Overcome Sugar Addiction, and my workbook, Overcoming Sugar Addiction for Life, to help you get off the sugar roller coaster.

Here’s how they work together. You need four things to heal from sugar addiction:

1. Physical distance from sugar.

The first layer – or step – is to create a base level of physical, brain and body healing from sugar.

If you’re sugar sensitive, and you want to stop bingeing on sugar, you probably need to minimize your sugar intake in order to be free from cravings. This step, combined with eating regular meals of whole, healthy foods (many of us who have sugar cravings also have low or volatile blood sugar), heals your brain chemistry. On a brain level, you’re not wanting the sugar so much.

In Overcoming Sugar Addiction, I explain how I found this level of physical healing. I outline exactly how I did it so you can feel reassured and guided by someone who’s been there. I hope this will help you find your abstinence.

During this “detox” phase, supplements can help – especially in the first week when the sugar cravings are very strong. Dr. Julia Ross offers suggestions on how to use supplements in her books The Mood Cure and The Diet Cure.

2. Emotional distance from sugar.

And yet abstinence isn’t enough to stay off sugar for good. (I learned this lesson the hard way!) In order to heal sugar addiction at the root, we have to heal and soothe the emotional brain. We need to soothe ourselves emotionally without food – any food.

This is important because life is dynamic and unpredictable. Without this level of emotional healing, when life gets stressful, we go back to sugar or turn to another coping mechanism – like overeating non sugar foods – to soothe ourselves.

I created the growing human(kind)ness therapy to soothe the emotional brain and create this deep level of healing. You can learn more about applying this therapy to sugar in the workbook Overcoming Sugar Addiction for Life.

3. Belonging – safety, support and love.

I know that the thought of giving up sugar feels terrifying and impossible – overwhelming, too, as our culture is surrounded by sugar. That’s why you need support. You need the voice of someone who’s been there, as well as the voice of someone who’s traveling the same path, so you can feel reassured when you’re feeling discouraged or afraid.

You also need care, belonging, and deep listening. In my experience, many of us who are struggling with overeating are attached to food. Food represents unconditional love and nourishment – our “mother” – as well as belonging – safety. In order to let go of the food – the sugar – we need to attach to something else. We need to feel belonging, unconditional love, and nourishment with people. First with ourselves, and also with others.

Do you have people in your life who offer belonging? Do you offer yourself belonging – unconditional love and acceptance?

4. Recognizing that this is a process, not an event.

I so wish I could give you a tool that bada bing! would make all your cravings permanently disappear. But I care, and because I care, I need to be honest.

Mindful, conscious eating is a process, a practice. To stay sugar free, we need to be mindful about what we’re eating. This doesn’t mean being obsessive or neurotic about food. It does mean finding awareness and paying attention.

For example, if you find yourself justifying why you can indulge in a sugar treat now and then because you’re “fixed,” stop and question this thinking.

If you find yourself craving sugar, look closely at your diet. Are you sneaking in hidden sugars or simple, processed carbs? Are you skipping meals? Are you experiencing any health problems that can be contributing to your cravings?

One of the biggest roadblocks for me is continual, ongoing acceptance. Healing from sugar means that I have to keep doing the things that keep me sugar free – those things that honor my sugar sensitive brain chemistry and keep it healthy and whole. If I don’t eat regularly, if I start eating lots of processed food, if I skip meals, I’m going to crave sugar – which can lead me right back into it.

I think of healing more akin to putting gas in your car – something you do over and over again – rather than fixing a broken muffler – something you do once and then it’s done. It’s the only way I know how to do this long term.

I don’t always love being sugar free. I accept times when I resist eating this way; I know it’s not personal. We all feel this way!

At the same time, I try to open my heart to even this – a different way of eating than the way many people eat. I try to embrace my sugar abstinence as love in action, as a way to honor and love and care for myself, the tender human being that is me.

So where do you go from here?

Lastly, follow this link to access a special audio message for you. Listen to my explanation of how you can retake control beyond the initial detox period, find support along the way, honor your sensitivity to sugar, and make this day the start of a new way of living. (Scroll down to the end of the page.)

How to Say 'No' to Sugar

Learn the 5 steps to break free and heal the roots of cravings, inside & out

If you compulsively crave or eat sugar for emotional support, to self soothe, or to manage stress, you may feel frustrated by a habit that feels out of your control.

You don't have to feel enslaved by sugar or sugar cravings.

There's a way to heal your sugar obsession so you're no longer compulsively eating sugar, craving it, or bingeing on it – but the answer isn't what you think. It's not found in a perfect diet, will power, self control, behavior modification or even a sugar abstinence...

On Wednesday, July 30 2014, join my free class to learn:

  • how to say no to the impulse to binge or compulsively eat sugar
  • how to soften your fear of sugar cravings
  • how to care for your emotions rather than using sugar to numb, self soothe, or soften stress
  • and how to eat sugar with joy and delight when you consciously choose to do so, but…
As seen on: As seen in Woman's World, MSN, ABC, Yahoo!, Huffington Post, and more!

Bring your questions about sugar to this free class

You can eat without feeling like you need to eat a perfect sugar free diet. You can relax and live without controlling every craving or white knuckling it. There is a path away from the binge / abstain sugar see saw. Register for July 30th free class

Get free tools to stop a binge, soften sugar cravings, stop emotional eating and more

About the Author:

Karly Randolph Pitman
Karly Randolph Pitman helps men & women transform food compulsions like binge eating, sugar addiction, and body obsession through compassion and connection, from the inside out. In her classes and courses, she teaches people how to say no to sugar, binge eating, and body obsession - but the answer isn't what they think. Rather than learning strategies to control or manage the compulsion itself, Karly's “heart over binge” approach heals the inner dynamics that drive it, leading to freedom, relief and hope.

32 Comments

  1. […] Addicted to sugar? 4 things you need to do to heal […]

  2. ALF November 16, 2012 at 6:52 pm - Reply

    This is interesting. I feel like I struggle a lot with sugar and am sugar sensitive but, have refused full restriction. I have read Intuitive Eating and agree with their points and the way of living. If there is full restriction doesn't it make the human mind want it even more? I am interested in hearing your thoughts on how fully taking away sweets will not make you completely obsessed with them? Have you read Intuitive Eating? Would like to hear the rational of your thoughts in comparison to theirs.

  3. Lydia July 29, 2012 at 9:22 am - Reply

    Originally, I came to this site just to find sugar-free snack ideas. But then I started to read your other articles, and I realized that I am sugar sensitive. I had no idea! I can’t eat just one sugary thing without eating a lot and then way too much. It’s eye-opening, as well as sad, because I love sweets. It’s sounds nearly impossible to give up things like cookies and chocolate. I know that it would be better for me and a way to care for and love myself though (thank you for that). It just sounds impossible. It’s also tough to me to forgive and accept myself for overindulging so often on sweets. I have always blamed myself for not being able to stop and still do. It’s hard for me to accept the idea that it’s not my fault. Thank you for helping me to become better acquainted with myself and giving me the support I need to begin loving myself, for everything I am. This is going to be such a tough journey for me, and I thank you for the support you so readily offer. I also realized that I might be sensitive to wheat, because I crave it once I start eating it. I cannot even imagine giving up wheat. Any advice would be appreciated.

  4. Joanne April 11, 2012 at 5:39 am - Reply

    I smoked for 45 years and quit cold turkey and it was very, very hard. Sugar affects me the same way cigarettes used to and I need help understanding what is wrong with me?

  5. Karly Randolph Pitman
    Karly Randolph Pitman February 29, 2012 at 5:53 pm - Reply

    Jojo,

    It's difficult to care for ourselves when we don't have support from others. I know that can be so frustrating, and isolating. I hope this site helps by reassuring you that you're not alone and that sugar addiction isn't all in your head.

    I've had to gently detach from the expectation that others should always understand me. To this day, there are people in my life who don't understand or approve of the fact that I don't eat sugar – and that's okay, because I approve; I understand. As a wise friend told me, "Can my own understanding be enough?" Can it be enough to act on my intuition, my internal guidance?

    That is the task before so many of us.

    I'm cheering you on Jojo!

    In love and care, Karly

  6. Karly Randolph Pitman
    Karly Randolph Pitman February 29, 2012 at 5:49 pm - Reply

    You are so welcome, Lynne. I needed a gentle approach, too, so everything you read here is written first for me and my aching heart! I feel happy that the words I write to myself are helpful to you, too.

    I love that you choose to love you!! I hear so much strength and wisdom in your words – I'm cheering you on every step of the way. I know you can do this.

    In support and care,

    Karly

  7. Karly Randolph Pitman
    Karly Randolph Pitman February 29, 2012 at 5:47 pm - Reply

    Dear Lori,

    Thank you for reaching out and sharing your story. I am sorry that you have been struggling, and that you haven't had the support you need. I wish I could wrap my arms around you and give you a big, big hug.

    I care about your hurt and hope that you find support here, perhaps by starting with the knowledge that you're not alone.

    If alcoholism runs in your family, you may want to read Kathleen des Maisons' work, as she explores the sugar-alcohol connection. I admire her work, and you can learn more about her at: http://www.radiantrecovery.com/

    In love and support, Karly

  8. Lori February 25, 2012 at 3:38 am - Reply

    Jojo,

    I am in total agreement with you. It is not taken seriously enough. It is not clearly understood and people are not sure how to approach or are just old fashioned thinking. This is NOT an exaggeration or our imagination! It is real and only those of us who have experienced it truly understand how serious it is. I have always prided myself for surviving a life bombarded with drug and alcohol and even nicotine addictions all around me. I was able to resist all of these things and never expected FOOD to be just as serious of an addiction! The mental aspect of this is devastating to me and the fact that I know i will be fighting this for the rest of my life just tears me up.

    I wish you all the best of luck in your journey . Support from others who understand is definitely

    a much needed tool to be successful!

  9. Lori February 25, 2012 at 3:27 am - Reply

    My body has reached a point where it becomes physically obvious to me when I have ingested so much sugar that I make myself sick. I binge on refined carbs and sugar and it is just a vicious cycle. I may slow down or cut back long enough to get a little better but then I am right back at it. I have been struggling with sugar addiction and being taken seriously. Alcoholism runs strong in my family . My stress level is very high, I have learned to cope with binge eating . I have gained so much weight I am now clinically obese. dispite trying to do this on my own with best intentions, I simply need more support. I am ready for this addiction to be taken much more seriously.

  10. Lynne January 25, 2012 at 12:26 pm - Reply

    Im very gladdened to have found this site :) Its what I've been looking for – its a gentle reminder to me., I appreciate your kind way out – I've tried the others – the gym, dieting, aerobics which are fine, but the way i implemented them, they were all a form of self punishment – very disciplinarian. About 5 years ago I went through a process of total self acceptance and lost so much weight because I was off sugar; it wasn't about losing weight, it was a byproduct. Then i forgot … and back came the critic. Reading your site has brought me back to this and the realisation. I appreciate that you don't go to war with your heart or bloggers either ;) Looking forward to a new journey that sees listening to myself as honest and to hell with being labelled flaky or fussy – I choose me.

  11. Jojo January 3, 2012 at 7:14 pm - Reply

    I’ve been on and off the sugar wagon for about five years. Although I’ve been struggling with sugar and carbs for a while took the start of health issues and unhelpful doctors for me to realize what the problem was. My sugar and carb sensitivity would often result in a kitchen full of homemaker sweets at 12am on a worknight, unnecessary trips to the store to buy a sugar fix, and difficulty focusing from a “fuzzy head”. Of course no one took me seriously when I self analyzed the problem, but after my first attempt to cut the sugars out of my life, I felt so good. I started focusing on healthy foods and eating well. There was a physical and emotional change in me. Unfortunately I’m not sure how I loose control, usually it’s around a birthday, or after I’ve been doing well for a while, I just know that 3 months ago I was sugar free for 6 months and now I’m eating sweets 3-5 times a day. I keep telling myself it’s just a little at a time, but it’s made me very self conscious, so much that I’m often sneaking bits when I know people won’t see me. I wish others would take this more seriously. It is a painful and embarrassing problem.

  12. Liza-Mari November 23, 2011 at 2:02 am - Reply

    Dear Karly

    I found your website only today and I am in a desperate situation… I’ve known for a while I’m addicted to sugar – I’ve been on the Potatoes not Prozac program for about 4 moths – and I’m feeling much better, I almost never have mood swings any more – the only problem is I’m gaining a lot of weight (I admit that I still binge eat sugar about once a week – which is less than before I binged every day).

    I’m wondering if the amounts of protein on the program can be too much? I drink a lot of protein shakes because I struggle to eat as much meat, eggs etc.

    My husband wont support me on the program anymore – because I ve gained about 10kg’s – I also wanted to put our toddler boys on the program – but I need my husbands support for it.

    Do you think I can make the protein less? I’ll browse through your site more.

    Thank you in advance.

  13. Karly Randolph Pitman
    Karly Randolph Pitman November 9, 2011 at 5:40 am - Reply

    Dear Tatiana,

    There are tons of articles and resources here as well as a free women's forum. I sincerely hope that they give you the tools, support and encouragement you need to heal, grow and shift out of sugar. Dive in and take what you need, set aside what you don't.

    There have been times in my life where I have been in deep, dark despair, thinking that I will never grow or change. I was so caught in sugar addiction I felt hopeless. And yet my fears were not true.

    Take one baby step at a time….

    Healing takes support. Effort. Patience. Kindness. And it is possible. You can heal, dear one. I believe in you.

    In love and support, Karly

  14. Karly Randolph Pitman
    Karly Randolph Pitman November 9, 2011 at 5:31 am - Reply

    Karen,

    Sugar is tricky, isn't it? I know once I start on the sugar roller coaster (or too many high glycemic carbs) i find it super difficult to stop.

    You may find this post helpful on where to begin – http://www.firstourselves.org/2011/after-a-sugar-

    You may also find this explanation helpful on end of the day/night eating -

    http://www.firstourselves.org/2011/cause-night-bi

    I often find that a reason why we can "be good" all day long and then "blow it" at dinner/the end of the day is due to overarousal. We are trying so hard not to eat sugar/carbs, and this pressure builds and builds and builds until it explodes, like a tea kettle that boils. We explode – and feel better, because the tension goes down – by eating the very food we were trying *not* to eat.

    I talk more about this here:

    http://www.firstourselves.org/2011/wavy-boundarie

    And here:

    http://www.firstourselves.org/2011/highly-sensiti

    I hope these articles give you a place to start. I talk more about tools to soothe overarousal in Becoming Binge Free:

    http://www.sugar-addiction-book.com/workbook/

    XOXO, Karly

  15. Karly Randolph Pitman
    Karly Randolph Pitman November 9, 2011 at 5:24 am - Reply

    Angie,

    When I say gladdened, I mean happy! Sorry for the confusion. (I do like to make up words, almost like making up a recipe.) Though it looks like gladden is a word after all (thank you, warrior two.)

    Hopefully we can all laugh about this.

    Warmly, Karly

  16. Tatiana Bonifaz November 9, 2011 at 4:30 am - Reply

    I am 49 years old and weigh 165 5ft5inches and dieing to lose weight but most of all really stopping from binging sugar even when I say I will not eat it and then eat it along with more on top of it. So this is my last hope to read and learn on this website.

  17. warriortwo November 9, 2011 at 4:10 am - Reply

    http://tinyurl.com/bnptwfp

    Angie, perhaps you should learn how to use the internet before you criticize someone's "improper" english. ("Gladden" is in the bible, for pete's sake.)

  18. julie geisel November 6, 2011 at 4:41 am - Reply

    I just went off o sugar cold turkey after being addicted to itfor 52 years! I got panic attacks, but now they’ve subsided. I’ve been a member of the 12-step groups for 25 years, andhave gone to over 5,000 meetings during that time! The meetings really help! Especially Adult Children Anonymoyus/alcohlics, Al-Anon and Overeaters’ Anonymous. I’m 59 years old and am now of of all addictive substances. I used to bite my fingernails(and toenails when I wasn’t too fat to get my foot in my mouth!), scab-pick, nose-pick, have a ‘need to be right’ and a ‘need to be in control’–ACoA really helped cure me of that! I took some Psych Nursing and had to go to an AA meeting to observe how the 12 steps work: everything I was learning in psych nursing theory was being applied in the 12 steps, so when a counsellor suggested that I attend Al-Anon(I had a father who was an alcoholic and a mother who was mentally ill) I ran to my first Al-Anon meeting and haven’t looked back. I’ve gotten more recovery from the 12 step programs than any psychiatrist has ever helped me. All of the psychiatrists in Winnipeg are too busy being ‘right’ and telling their patients what to do –instead of listening. They’re all unrecovered children of Alcoholics or dysfunctional families and need to get their own heads screwed on properly before telling others what to do! They actually get paid for their babysitting! I can’t believe it!

  19. Angie November 5, 2011 at 8:15 am - Reply

    You feel gladdened? Really? What does that feel like exactly? I'm not sure because its not a word…. please internet world, learn proper English before you post on the internet!

  20. Carly October 25, 2011 at 4:47 am - Reply

    I'm very fusterated. Ever since I can remeber, I've been eating suger. I'm know i'm addicted. I'm a student and at lunch they serve candy and sugary stuff that I crave and I just eat it. It's just terrible. Do you have any ideas to stop?

  21. Trine Gronlund September 27, 2011 at 7:39 am - Reply

    One of Scandinavia’s most renowned sugar addict specialists – Bitten Jonsson – has just released her new online-video workshop called: Sugar addiction – a brain disease?…how to beat sugar addiction once and for all.

    This workshop penetrates why some people become addicts, how to diagnose sugar addiction, withdrawal symptoms, what to eat in order to maintain in recovery, how to prevent relapse and living in recovery.

    If you are in doubt whether or not you are a sugar addict, you need to take this class. Bitten Jonsson will answer many of your questions regarding sugar addiction. If you are addicted you need to get the adequate help.

    Addiction to sugar is stronger for some people than others, but the truth is sugar is a powerfully addictive substance. Now you can get help! Right here online:

    http://zentv.tv/moment/19/show

  22. karen August 5, 2011 at 3:45 am - Reply

    i am so frustrated with myself. i want so much to lose 50 pounds but i can stay away from sugar and carbs. i start each day well, but by the time dinner comes i cant stop eating. than I feel so guilt for screwing up, i want so much to lose this weight before I get any older (49). karen

  23. Joyfuliz August 3, 2011 at 9:43 pm - Reply

    In response to "Shaking My Head" I have to say that the OA community is a self-help organization, founded and run by individuals. While I am very new to this site, clearly there has been a lot of research here specifically address the science and mental / emotional underpinnings of sugar addiction. What seems to be offered here is an expertise based on study and research. I would not go to a therapist or physician and expect their services for free. I WOULD, however, expect to attend AA or OA for free. These are two completely different venues for help. The fact that scholarships are offered is a blessing, but as a consumer seeking help, the website seems to offer quite a lot.

    I, for one, am grateful for what is offered here for free, and will choose carefully from what is offered as professional services or literature.

    Thank you.

  24. chris July 2, 2011 at 6:33 am - Reply

    Im 5'9" and weigh 205, i eat ice cream everyday and i love it. i also love candy bars, how can i lose the weight and quit this s***y life?????

  25. casperwood June 20, 2011 at 12:12 pm - Reply

    I have been trying to give up sugar for more than 10 years and i am 33.

    Every time i eat it i get cramps and not nice toilet action.

    i am moody and cranky and i am a different person.

    When i dont have it i am a changed man. i am happy etc. but i just caint not have it. My brain is like i need this now and i can not stop it. even though it does me so much harm. 2.5 weeks is the longest i have lasted.

    i do need help

  26. Karly Randolph Pitman
    Karly Randolph Pitman March 29, 2011 at 8:46 pm - Reply

    Last year we made our support forums free to serve as many people as possible. It's my hope that every person who struggles with food may find the support and safety they need to heal. If the forums can be of help, I feel gladdened.

    In love, Karly

  27. Kaitlin July 12, 2010 at 6:56 pm - Reply

    Before you judge the merits of First Ourselves, please respect that this is one of the most emotionally comprehensive, insightful, progressive, and spiritually fulfilling experiences most of us have every journeyed. Not to mention, personally, I’ve never felt so physically vital and whole. If this type of work does not appeal to you and you seek a more ‘straight forward’ approach, then I understand.

    At 9 months sugar/binge free (through the connection, growth, acceptance, honesty, healing and daily support of my First Ourselves friends), I can assure you First Ourselves is the perfect community to share knowledge, meaningful conversations and seek/offer support.

    I encourage you to peruse each site [First Ourselves and OA], specifically the articles, audio blogs, etc: http://www.firstourselves.com/category/sugar-addiction/

    http://www.firstourselves.com/category/overeating/

  28. Karly July 11, 2010 at 5:38 pm - Reply

    I hear your sadness and disappointment. I'd encourage you to apply for our scholarship program if finances are preventing you from getting the help you need:

    http://www.firstourselves.com/scholarships/

    XO, Karly

  29. Shaking My Head July 10, 2010 at 6:02 pm - Reply

    I think it's sad that all this healing is for sale. I mean, it says here that you have to BUY your way into the support forums. Thank goodness for Overeaters Anonymous, because they help people for FREE!

  30. Karly Randolph Pitman
    Karly Randolph Pitman June 20, 2011 at 12:15 pm - Reply

    Hello sweetheart,

    I can relate 100% to your experience. I also discovered my sugar sensitivity at 23, and spent a decade trying to heal it. What I hear you saying is how frustrated you feel in intellectually knowing that the sugar is bad for you, but feeling unable to behaviorally commit to this over the long term.

    That was my experience, too, and what became the basis of the healing process that I describe here on First Ourselves and in my books and programs, growing human(kind)ness. What I eventually found was that the journey isn’t an intellectual or will led one, but a heart led one. When I foster emotional healing, I lay the foundation for behavioral change – to do the things that I want to do to take care of myself. Like not eating sugar! :)

    I explain more about this process here: http://www.sugar-addiction-book.com/therapy/

    And teach it in this workbook: http://www.sugar-addiction-book.com/workbook/

    I know you can do this, dear one. Wishing you much encouragement, Karly

  31. Karly Randolph Pitman
    Karly Randolph Pitman July 2, 2011 at 9:04 am - Reply

    Hi Chris,

    You sound frustrated – it is *so* frustrating to feel out of control and stuck. I know when I feel frustrated I want to either take it out on me or on others…and I used to take it out on myself by bingeing, which only made me *more* frustrated!

    Getting some of that frustration out – I love to whack a punching bag! – greatly helps, for starters.

    Frustration can also lead to hopelessness and despair – a belief that we can’t change. Countering that belief takes practice and effort. I felt so much better when I learned that hope is a skill that can be learned, not an emotion. I would love to help you feel more hopeful right now.

    What helped me feel powerful and hopeful to kick my sugar habit was gathering information. I remember I cried when I first read Potatoes not Prozac (Kathleen des Maison’s book on sugar addiction) because she helped me realize it’s not my fault that I was out of control with sugar – it’s my biochemistry.

    I’m wondering if that book would be a help to you, too. You can also read my story of how I gave up sugar here: http://www.sugaraddictionbook.com/book/

    There’s also lots of free information on the blog here for you to peruse.

    In en-courage-ment,
    Karly

  32. Karly Randolph Pitman
    Karly Randolph Pitman November 8, 2011 at 10:37 pm - Reply

    Hi Carly,

    (Wonderful name, by the way!) It can feel difficult to want to eat healthy foods only to be surrounded by sugar! I hear you, dear one.

    Let’s start with the basics. Instead of trying to be completely sugar free, I would gently suggest that you work on stabilizing your blood sugar. When your blood sugar is stable, you won’t feel so tempted by the sugary foods.

    We stabilize our blood sugar by eating breakfast, eating regularly, and eating low glycemic foods. For me, that means eating protein with my meals, eating breakfast within 1 hour of waking, and eating 3 solid meals a day. These 3 simple steps work WONDERS for keeping my moods and blood sugar stable and my cravings at a low roar.

    If getting a healthy lunch at school is a challenge, can you bring your own? That way you know you have healthy foods to eat.

    Best of luck – let us know how it unfolds for you.

    In support, Karly

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