Is your weight an emotional issue?

When you think about how to release extra weight, what are the first things that you think of?

Eating better and exercising, right?

I know that’s what most people think of but as EFT Tapping Jessica Ortner says, “Focusing on diet and exercise FIRST when trying to release weight is absolutely the wrong approach.”

You see Jessica has been taking a much different approach towards helping women
and she’s been getting some startlingly good results.

And the latest science and research are proving exactly why her approach works
so well!

Jessica is sharing details on her approach in using EFT Tapping to help women find
and overcome the unconscious emotions, beliefs, traumas and more that keep women from releasing weight in a limited time free webinar presentation that she’s running.

If you’ve never heard about Tapping, she’ll explain exactly what it is, how it works,
and why so many people are using it today with powerful results.

I highly recommend checking this out:

Here’s some of what Jessica is sharing in these content-packed presentations:

On the science and research:

– What goes on in the body biologically with negative emotions like stress, anxiety and overwhelm and the specifics of how they affect your weight (How it affects digestion, blood vessels and brain function is fascinating!)

– What happens in your brain that causes you to overeat when you are emotional
(and how to counteract this)

– Why people yo-yo with diets and why they actually put on more weight when going
from diet to diet

And here is some of what she’ll cover on how to use Tapping for Weight Loss:

– How to pinpoint the underlying unconscious blocks to your weight loss and then
eliminate them with Tapping

– How both large and small past traumatic events (some that you might not even
remember) can keep you from feeling safe to lose weight.  (And she’ll show you
how to release these traumas with Tapping)

– How to use Tapping to make any nutritional or exercise program work for you!

– And so much more…

Jessica is both extremely passionate about this subject because of her own previous struggle with her weight, as well as extremely knowledgeable on the subject, having coached over 2,000 women in the last year alone.

I hope you check this out.  You’ll be  glad you did:

Every woman deserves to be happy and confident in her body, including you.

I think that this presentation can help you get there.

Louise Woods

P.S. – Here are two of the hundreds of emails Jessica has received from clients
she has worked with about her approach:

“The results were DRAMATIC. I stopped wanting and eating sugar. I began to WANT to exercise. I lost 11 lbs. within just 2 months. After 5 more months, I’d lost 7 lbs. The day after New Year’s, I stepped on a scale and I had lost another pound instead of gaining anything. In the year since the 2010 TWS, I HAVE NOT DIETED or restricted food AT ALL!” – Rhonda Robinson

“I have struggled for over 15 years with weight fluctuations and emotional issues
surrounding food and body image. Through working with Jessica, I was able to discover the root cause of my eating/body issues and understand how to move forward.

Not only is there a physical transformation, but also a significant emotional weight
loss as well…” – Christine Haskin

2 thoughts to “Is your weight an emotional issue?”

  1. I think when anyone is trying to loose weight the nutritional aspect as well as the emotional aspect need to be tackled hand in hand!! I know quite a few people that don’t have emotional issues (or know how to tackle them when they do), but are still overweight/obese. I agree that weight loss has a lot to do with emotions and all, but I don’t see how you can start a weight loss process without a healthy eating and fitness plan!!

  2. Thanks for your comment Emma. I agree (as does Jessica) – you must have a healthy eating & fitness plan too. But the point is many people start diets and exercising first and fail because of emotional issues. They give up too soon because they crave certain food or they have a bad day in the office and come home and scoff a tub of ice-cream instead of going to the gym. Working on the emotional stuff first gets it out of the way so that you are more likely to stick to your healthy eating and fitness plan. If you do “slip up” and have a bad day then when you are emotionally ok you can see it for what it is “just a bad day”, not as a major disaster that sets you on a downward spiral. Blessings, Lou

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