Dietary Transition: It's a Wholistic Process Auburn AL

We become comfortable with our habits, especially the dulling ones, and tragically we accept whatever consequences the unhealthful ones bring. Cooked heavy foods—meat and flour—are very dullling. They literally clog and glue us up, and stifle our brain power. What can help us to loosen the grip on the unhealthful habits?

Alabama Family Chiropractic Clinic
(334) 727-6336
107 Westside St
Tuskegee, AL
Industry
Nutritionist

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Axel K Olson Md Pc
(205) 592-5049
840 Montclair Rd Ste 602
Birmingham, AL
 
Susan S Baker, MD
(843) 792-7653
1720 Center St
Mobile, AL
Specialties
Internal Medicine, Nutrition
Gender
Female
Education
Medical School: Temple Univ Sch Of Med, Philadelphia Pa 19140
Graduation Year: 1972

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Healthy Connections
(205) 822-3266
2409 Acton Rd
Birmingham, AL
Industry
Nutritionist, Osteopath (DO)

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Clay Hyght
(205) 743-9419
P.O. Box 382074
Birmingham, AL
Services
Sports Nutrition
Membership Organizations
International Society of Sports Nutrition

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Northwest Alabama Child Care & Development
(256) 356-4011
201 4th Ave SE
Red Bay, AL
Industry
Nutritionist

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Ingrum Pat
(256) 721-9992
151 Western Hills Dr
Madison, AL
Industry
Nutritionist

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Lamar County Commission/Aging
(205) 662-3819
294 Old Kennedy Rd
Millport, AL
Industry
Nutritionist

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Dr. Bonita Harris, DC, ND, LAc
(256) 231-2323
226-A South Quintard Ave
Anniston, AL
Specialty
Acupuncture, BioMeridian Testing, Blood Chemistry Analysis, Chelation Therapy, Chiropractors, Detoxification Foot Bath, Ear Coning, Hair Analysis, Herbology, Homeopathy, Integrative Medicine, Kinesiology, Laser Therapy, Massage Therapy, MicroCurrent Therapy, Myofascial Release, Naturopathy, Nutrition, Physical / Exercise Therapy, Traditional Chinese Medicine, Wellness Centers
Associated Hospitals
Alabama Wellness Centers

Rocky Ridge Chiropractic Care Center
(205) 823-8284
2531 Rocky Ridge Rd
Birmingham, AL
Industry
Nutritionist

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Dietary Transition: It's a Wholistic Process

by David Klein, Ph.D.

From Living Nutrition vol. 1

People commonly associate their lifestyle habits with their selves; they hold the idea that their identity is the sum of their daily routine, and the thought of exploring new experiences outside of their norm is discomforting. “I’m not going to stop eating meat (or bean and cheese burrios at Taco Bell). I could never change myself, and I don’t want to.” In the face of all the truthful dietary information which is lately beginning to come out, what is it that still holds people back from making changes, even if deep down inside they’d really like to?

I believe the key here is comfort. We become comfortable with our habits, especially the dulling ones, and tragically we accept whatever consequences the unhealthful ones bring. Cooked heavy foods—meat and flour—are very dullling. They literally clog and glue us up, and stifle our brain power. What can help us to loosen the grip on the unhealthful habits?

The most effective concept to make real is, we are not our habits. I read that in 1986 in Tony Robbins’ book Unlimited Power. Tony’s book teaches us how to become the master of our destiny (rather than a prisoner of our past habits and thoughts, or our personality) by applying the science of Neuro-linguistic Programming, which was developed by John Bandler and Richad Grinder in the early 1980s.

Click here to read the rest of this article from LivingNutrition.com