Noirelite Fitness
May 25, 2020
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Coach Yourself Thin: Five Steps To Lose The Weight For Good - Book Review

Author: Administrator
If you are overweight, you have probably "hit the wall" more than once as you may have used one of the many dieting plans that are constantly being touted on your screen or television service or you may have opted for something else, but the point is you need help.

This is where the book "Coach Yourself Thin: Five Steps to Retrain Your Mind, Reclaim Your Power, and Lose the Weight for Good" comes to the rescue as personal trainers and authors Greg Hottnger and Michael Scholtz layout their own five-step plan, based on your own set of achievable goals, step in to help out.

This is more than just one of the many "how-to" books that have flooded the market in the recent past as the publishing world tries to cash in on the "latest and greatest" trend losing weight. As Hottinger and Scholtz point out, you need to set up your own plan or reasonable goals and stick to it and when you reach your goals, you then look for a new set of goals to reach, again, sensibly and you work toward them.

That their approach works is beyond doubt as Coach Yourself Thin shows. Together, Hottinger and Scholtz have established an online presence, The Biggest Loser Club, and their results have been little short of amazing as the club and its materials help those who have "hit the wall" with their current plans break through to the next level where weight is once again coming off and fitness is improving.

Hottinger and Scholtz's five-step plan starts by identifying those areas of your life that are standing in the way of weight loss. Their plan covers all of the aspects of your life from the physical to the emotional to the social and, using what they learn about you, they help you design a real program that will help you to take the weight off and keep it off.

Their strategy is simple: ensure that your program is not only enjoyable so that you will integrate it into your life but also so that it is sustainable and won't force you to do drastic things like starve yourself for a week, literally eating nothing, but "cleansing yourself with water (our example)" which is probably more than you ever dreamed you were signing up for and, thus, it is a program you won't sustain.

Hottinger and Scholtz have studied these types of programs, as well as others on the market and their approach is sensible and, more importantly, sustainable. It is something you set up for yourself. They give you the tools and help you with the techniques you need to break down the cycle of failure and turn it into success so that your strategy will work over the long term and you will achieve success.

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