‘The 2 keys to permanent weight loss’ by Ken Flett is one such book that discusses the struggles the persons face. The book mentions that one of the important keys to weight loss does not exercise but less calorie intake. Our control over food helps a great deal in terms of controlling a perfect weight. The language is simple and discusses food choices, genetics, and emotional eating too. – Amazon Review
Are you struggling to lose weight? Have you lost weight only to gain it back again? Have you relied on will power to battle food cravings, only to fail time and time again? Do you blame genetics for your inability to maintain a healthy body weight? If so, you’re not alone.
North America is currently gripped by an obesity epidemic. The food industry spends billions of dollars annually to convince us to eat more. Then we spend billions on the weight loss industry to lose weight.
Neither will power nor genetics are enough to produce lasting change. The key to weight loss and maintenance is more fundamental, existing at the level of basic human nature. A change in nature is paramount, as a change in nature makes difficult things, easy. Stop thinking in terms of you mustering your will power to overcome your struggles. Start thinking in terms of having less struggles to begin with. That, unlocks the shackles. That’s freedom.
That’s refreshing genuine liberty.
And that’s what I’m offering.
Simply implement the 2 keys to modify your nature, and shed the weight that has been dragging you down..
Based on the conclusions from 2047 survey participants, and written as a result of 7 years of study, The Two Keys to Permanent Weight Loss offers the tools for permanent change, to those struggling to maintain a healthy weight.
About the Author
My interest in human nature started early. As a child I can remember thinking, “Why do we do the things we do, and why do we each react so differently to the same thing?” I’ve been an interested observer of human nature all my life, especially in regards to weight gain and weight loss.
Growing up as a skinny and underweight child and teenager, and experiencing all that goes along with that at school (when one doesn’t fit the norm), I would eat and eat and eat and not be able to gain a pound. Living on a hobby farm acreage resulted in a high-activity level. I played sports and games with friends and family almost every day after school, in addition to chores, building animal pens and shelters, and exploring the backwoods. I remember looking at an overweight kid and thinking, “It’s physically impossible for me to gain weight, but it’s probably possible for that kid to lose weight.”