So, let's look at our eating habits, and analyze what our goal is, and what achievements we would like to reach:
If our goal is to figure out how to lose weight quickly with weight loss fast diets—then the widespread, acceptable opinions are as follows: "you have to eat low-calorie food," "you have to exercise to lose weight," and also, "yes, it is difficult to lose weight, but if we can continue this diet, without deviating from it, then we'll succeed."

Also, "diet and discipline is for your entire life—that's just the way it is." There are many other sentences and opinions along these lines regarding how to lose weight quickly, many of which lead us to deal with food, weight and eating disorder binges as an ongoing struggle and difficulty.

Contrarily, if our goal is to remain healthy, to feel good and to look good—then this goal opens up the possibility of a higher degree of motivation, especially if a loftier value stands behind this and how to lose weight quickly no longer becomes a top priority.
It could very well be that many people in society believe that health = thin or thin = health. But, has this thought pushed us any closer in the right direction? Have we attained the goal we set out for ourselves? Have we really solved the problem of how to lose weight quickly permanently? Are these weight loss fast diets the way to go? And, even if we did achieve the goal of weight loss, and we maintain a lower weight, are we living freely? Are we eating enjoyably? After all, health is measured in physical terms as much as in emotional terms.

To eat by listening to your body—according to its needs—can be a worthy value unto itself without having any connection with discovering how to lose weight quickly.

Therefore, when we focus our efforts on finding the value which stands behind our eating, the motivation, even if it demands great effort at the outset and a certain degree of containment, will lead to wonders!

One of the exercises in the Winning Overeating Method begins with a question I ask: "Why should one eat according to the hunger-satisfaction mechanism?" "What's so good about this?" And, some of the answers which are normally given include: it enables us to respect ourselves, it's healthier, we feel better, have more energy, enhances growth, enhances peace with oneself, it's elegant, ethical, grants you inner peace, tolerance, creativity, better listening skills, better connection with yourself/your body, makes one feel good about one’s body, is economical and ecological, natural, enjoyable, easy, balanced, leisurely, peaceful and serene, helps you find your inner truth and also...helps you lose weight.

Will eating as such lead you to become "healthy?" Probably.

All of the aforementioned are values—values or principles that stand behind this kind of eating—eating by listening to the needs of the body. And, when the values and intentions that stand behind a specific goal are clear, then—it becomes easy for us to commit to this obligation which unites our will and our actions towards our achievements.

By the way, "value-centered" eating such as this will lead to long-awaited weight loss in a natural way!

A moral path as opposed to a goal

Establishing goals is important, but it is also important to discuss goals in relationship to our values in the many diverse fields of life, including eating vis a vis our weight.

How will we know, if at all, what values are behind the goal or the achievement we would like to reach? How will we know if they hold any value for us?

The only way to do this is to define, before anything else, what we consider to be important values. Is it one of the weight loss fast diets or a slower more effective method?

And then to define what are important values which are fundamental to our important goals. And, in order to define the value which is fundamental to our important goal, ask the following questions:

"Why am I doing this?"

"What am I trying to achieve with this objective?"

"How will this objective contribute to my life or to the lives of those around me?"

Values and principles are important in order to give you back your life. They transform hard work into something that is worthwhile. Living life according to your principles gives you motivation, a worthy investment.

Author's Bio: 

The above article is based on the book, "Winning Overeating" by Ofira Shaul. Ofira is a Naturopathy doctor .This experiential, self-development leader has devoted her life to finding the best natural way to obtain permanent weight loss while improving the total quality of your life. Her all-natural program does not require you to use any pills, count calories, or starve yourself.
Want to discover how to lose weight without starving yourself? Eat whatever you want and live the life that you deserve? Then go here for you’re Free Course and discover the principles and techniques to eat what you love without guilt, to lose weight and to maintain that weight loss forever. www.WinningOvereating.com