Latest Self control Stories
If you have ever succumbed to a craving for high-calorie snacks, and most of us surely have, you may not feel quite so bad after reading a study by the School of Public Health and Health Systems and the Department of Kinesiology at Canada’s University of Waterloo.
A new study from Dartmouth using neuroimaging suggests that a brain imbalance may be responsible for overeating in chronic dieters.
A person’s ability to delay gratification—forgoing a smaller reward now for a larger reward in the future—may depend on how trustworthy the person perceives the reward-giver to be, according
People who have problems delaying gratification are often seen as having a lack of impulse control, but a new study in the journal Frontiers in Psychology suggests that these people may not believe that gratification will still be there if they have to wait for it.
The key to losing weight, or saving for the future, is avoiding temptation all together, according to a new study from the Universities of Cambridge and Dusseldorf. The study on self-control suggests avoidance is a better strategy than depending on will power alone.
While the general perception of people who are impulsive in nature is that they are self-centered, new research suggests that the reality is actually quite different.
Recent research suggests that individuals who gain weight are more impulsive, meaning that weight loss supplements like Liproxenol which was developed by Liproxenol Pharmaceuticals might assist
Self-control is a trait too many people lack. Whether it is summoning the strength to get to the gym for a workout or abstaining from snacks between meals, the drive to simply satisfy a basic desire is too strong in too many.
A six-month behavior weight loss treatment program found that participants who had well-trained will power also had higher levels of physical activity, consumed fewer calories from fat and were more likely to attend group sessions.
- a meat pie that is usually eaten at Christmas in Quebec