Every solution comes about from our willingness to first name the problem, and then get curious about it in a non-judgmental way. It’s common to notice a problem and then wish its demise or seek to eradicate it with an aggressive plan of attack.
You might have noticed how this tends to set us up for an antagonistic relationship with food and our own body.
It turns up the volume on our resistance to change.
When we allow ourselves to be in a state of self-inquiry and observation however, and without self-judgment, then we position ourselves for a more flexible emotional state, which opens the door to listening to the messages our disordered eating symptoms have to say to us.
Be gentle and get curious.
From there, true healing and growth are possible…

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Emily Rosen is the co-owner and CEO of the Institute for the Psychology of Eating where she oversees business development strategies, student affairs, marketing and public relations, and keeps a pulse on the fields of eating psychology and nutrition to ensure the Institute’s position as a leader worldwide. Emily makes things happen. Her passion for health and transformation has provided her the opportunity to speak and present internationally and be at the forefront of a new generation of women leaders committed to making a heartfelt difference in the world. Her tireless work and faithful commitment have touched the lives of millions of fans and followers worldwide.