Blog posts tagged with 'attitude'

The 5 Secret Attitudes Make You Crave Healthy Foods
The 5 Secret Attitudes Make You Crave Healthy Foods

The 5 Secrete Attitudes Make You Crave Healthy Foods

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the prevalence of obesity was 42.4% in 2017~2018, less than 14% of Americans are consuming the recommended 2 to 4 daily servings of fruit, and less than 9% consume 3 to 5 servings of vegetables.

If you’re going to beat the odds, you may need to rewire your brain so you crave Brussel sprouts more than bacon. Each time you choose healthier foods, you’re strengthening your desire for them. Take a look at these suggestions for changing the way you think and eat.

#1 - Remember Your Purpose

Everything comes with a purpose. If your purpose is important enough then the chances are you’ll try everything until you find the right way. Focus on why you want to eat nutritious whole foods. Cutting down on empty calories can help you look and feel your best. You’ll have more energy, and you may even save on medical bills.

#2 - Study Nutrition

The more you know about how your diet affects your health, the stronger your motivation will be. Schedule a session with a registered dietician or browse online to learn more about reading food labels and restaurant menus. If you spend more time on learning which foods could benefit you the most, the truth is that you are more likely to put them in your diet.

#3 - Plan Ahead

If this is the case: you’ve tried so hard to come out with a beautiful plan with great healthy food. Won’t you follow it? Or ask yourself if a few minutes of munching on corn chips is worth the consequences. Would your future self be better off if you snacked on baby carrots?

#4 - Focus On Non-Edible Rewards

If emotional eating is a concern, you may need to seek gratification elsewhere. Reward yourself by watching a movie or spending time with friends. Or do everything else you love, such as playing the guitar, reading a novel, etc.

#5 - Enlist Support

Speaking of family and friends, social support is vital. Surround yourself with others who are trying to eat well so you can share encouragement and feedback. You will then understand soon that everybody is facing the same difficulties, and then you can actually think of great ideas together to solve the problems!


Imagine looking forward to a bowl of beets with the same enthusiasm you usually reserve for double-fudge brownies. Some simple mental training, along with adjusting a few lifestyle habits, will have you craving food that’s good for you.