5 Steps to Overcoming Feelings of Food Addiction

  • 11 Oct 2016
  • 12:00 PM
  • Webinar: Free to TCME Members, $15 Non-Members

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The popular notion today is that anyone who can’t seem to stop once they start eating foods rich in sugar, fat and/or salt probably is addicted to those ingredients, and that’s the reason they overeat or binge eat. This webinar explore physical and psychological reasons that can drive feelings of food addiction.


Participant goals:

1. Participants will be able to explain the restrict/binge cycle.

2. Participants will be able to cite three thinking errors that can drive disordered eating.

3. Participants will be describe 5 experiments to help clients explore their feelings of food

addiction.


5 Steps to Overcoming Feelings of Food Addiction

Marsha Hudnall, MS, RDN, CD

October 11, 2016     12 pm EST

Free to TCME Members, $15 non-members

One CE/CPE for therapists and dietitians will be provided by ISG following completion of the post-test survey and evaluation. ISG is approved by the American Psychological Association to sponsor continuing education for psychologists.  ISG maintains responsibility for this program and its content.


Marsha Hudnall, MS, RDN, CD, is president and co-owner of Green Mountain at Fox Run, the Vermont women's retreat for healthy weight and well-being that pioneered the non-diet approach over 40 years ago. A registered dietitian nutritionist, she has been a voice of reason for the last three decades in helping people move away from diets, using her personal and professional experience to give hope to women that overcoming eating and weight struggles is possible.


She is a thought leader when it comes to managing eating, emotions and weight. This is an area in which she is personally as well as professionally versed. She successfully overcame an eating disorder brought on by dieting and has maintained healthy eating and living habits for over 35 years now.

An accomplished writer, she has produced a body of work that reflects her desire to help women move away from restrictive notions of food and health. She has written hundreds of articles for popular magazines, newsletters and professional journals, and has worked extensively on a national basis to produce curricula and pamphlets to educate the public about nutrition and about the impact of dieting on eating behaviors, including binge eating and emotional eating.


Marsha is the current president of The Center for Mindful Eating.




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