Because processed food addiction starts so young in life, involves so many different substances, is heavily advertised, and readily available, the addiction is very difficult to put into remission. Learn how to teach clients to compare processed food addiction to other addictions. Increase motivation and adherence to recommendations.
You will want to be deeply versed on the severity of processed food addiction as a key element of designing and offering programs of recovery that are comprehensive enough to actually work. One of the greatest challenges in recovery from addiction is to match the level of treatment to the severity of the addiction. Greater numbers of hours of brain retraining are needed for more severe addictions. Lack of appreciation for severity leaves the practitioner in the precarious position of recommending programs that are too simplistic or lightweight to be effective.
Learn how the American Psychiatric Association defines severity and how to gain the foundation to make effective, more comprehensive recommendations to clients.
Most importantly, learn the 8 specific ways to explain to clients the vital nature of undertaking enough hours of recovery to counteract addictive brain programming.
Sample Lesson Topic:
Very few practitioners understand the implications of processed food addiction in children, even infants and toddlers. The earlier the onset, the more hours of brain retraining are required.No other addiction has ever taken hold so early in life.
The life-long devastation of compulsive eating can result from early addictive programming of reward neurons in developing brains. Repeat exposure to sugars, fat, and salt in processed foods for young children makes it very difficult to put processed food addiction into remission.
With this course, you will finally be able to show clients the actual seriousness of the addiction to processed foods and persuade them to adhere to the hours of brain retraining needed to put the addiction into remission.
Learn the next 7 specific ways you can teach clients about the severity of processed food addiction.
I. The Many Factors Contributing to Severity.
II. Complications of Severity.
III. Severity as a Barrier to Making Diet Improvements.
IV. What to do? Learn how to unpack severity into small steps.
V. Using the severity model to keep clients on track.
VI. How to be a winner through accommodating severity.CLICK HERE
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