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Make It Easier to Control Your Weight
From the National Institutes of Health “News In Health” online newsletter


On the face of it, controlling your weight is simple: eat less and exercise more. But it’s much harder than it sounds. Researchers
have recently found several factors influencing your weight that you might not be aware of. Here’s how to recognize and take
control of the things that may be tripping up your efforts at weight control. You probably have a pretty good idea what a healthy
diet is. Unfortunately, studies show that Americans are not eating enough fruits, vegetables and whole grains. And we’re eating
too much fat and salt. So where are we going wrong?


Part of the problem, according to Dr. Andrew Rundle of Columbia University, is that so many things around us influence the
seemingly simple balance between how many calories we eat and how many we burn. “I’ve often thought that the obesity
epidemic is an epidemic of a thousand paper cuts,” he says. “So many things prod us throughout the day to raise our calorie
intake and lower our energy expenditure.” Once you recognize what these things are, you can take control of your surroundings
to make healthy habits easier.


First off, learn how to read nutrition labels and ignore the rest of the packaging. Phrases like “low-fat” don’t necessarily mean
anything if you’re concerned about calories. Some low-fat and non-fat foods actually have more calories than the normal
versions. “It’s not enough just to have the perception that something’s healthy,” says Dr. Susan Yanovski, co-director of the
Office of Obesity Research at NIH’s National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases. “You actually have to look
at what’s in it.” Make sure to look at the number of portions, too, she says. That muffin might seem like it has 150 calories, but if
the serving size is 1/3 of a muffin, it really has 450 calories.


Did you know that the size and shape of what’s holding your food can affect how much you eat? “People basically eat what’s put
in front of them,” Yanovski says. It’s the amount of food you eat that counts, not what it looks like. So try serving food on smaller
plates and bowls if you’d like to eat less.
One of the reasons eating out has become such a challenge is that restaurant food portions have gotten larger. Super-sized
dishes may seem like a good value, but not if they get you to eat more than your body needs. Order smaller dishes and plan to
share larger ones. Or set aside a portion to take home with you before you even put a bite in your mouth.


It’s easy to fool yourself about how much you’re eating—and, it turns out, about how healthy the food is. Marketing researchers
have found that when restaurants claim to be healthy, people are more likely to underestimate the calories in their main dish and
order higher calorie side dishes. One study found that when there’s healthy food available, people actually make more indulgent
choices. Remember, it’s what you eat that counts, not what you think about eating.
You may not think about sleep when you’re concerned with weight, but studies show that people who get less sleep have a
higher risk of obesity (along with other health problems). Lack of sleep can disrupt the normal chemical signals in your body and
lead you to eat more. So try to get enough sleep. And make sure not to snack mindlessly when you’re sleepy, like late at night.
Your neighborhood and community can affect your weight as well. A research team led by Rundle found that access to produce
markets, supermarkets and health food stores is associated with lower rates of obesity in New York City.


“It’s also an issue in rural areas because the very small towns don’t have supermarkets,” says Dr. Madeline Dalton of Dartmouth
Medical School. “Sometimes you need to drive 15 to 20 miles to get to a store that has fruits and vegetables. Clearly, that’s a
problem.”


Wherever you live, Dalton says, you need to plan to eat well. “It’s really a matter of getting to know your environment and
figuring out how to get healthy food on a regular basis.”
Your surroundings can also affect how active you are. Studies show that people in neighborhoods without sidewalks, or who live
far from a recreational facility or a walking or biking trail, are more likely to be obese. People who perceive their community as
unpleasant or unsafe are also more likely to be obese. Recognize your particular challenges and figure out how to add exercise
and physical activity to your daily routine.


Once you identify the things that affect your weight, you can start changing them. Set modest goals and gradually improve your
habits. “Pick 1 or 2 things in your life that you think you can change,” Dalton says. “Just walk a quarter of a mile a day to get
started. Cut out 1 soda every day.” You may have to try a few times, but when you meet each goal you can move on to the next
one.


NIH-funded research has found that people who are close influence each other’s weight. You may be more likely to lose weight
if you work with friends, relatives and co-workers to develop healthier lifestyles. Get the family together to make nutritious meals.
Form walking groups with co-workers. Take a dance class with friends.
“What you really want to do is make the healthy choice the easy choice, the default choice,” Yanovski says.

For more information on controlling your weight and eating healthier check out my blog The Health And Wellness Insider.

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Comment by Timothy Eller on December 10, 2012 at 4:16pm

Thanks for the share Terri

Comment by Terri Pattio on December 10, 2012 at 3:27pm

This is a very informative post, and it will be shared on Facebook and Twitter.

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