If you eat the same thing every day, tuna-fish for example, after the first few bites you’re thinking, yes, that’s the tuna-fish I like with the celery, onion, and mayo, you’re back to mindless. You end up finishing everything on your plate.
But if in between the tuna today and tuna two weeks from now, you choose shrimp, and soup, and a hamburger, and chicken salad, and sliced turkey, and a veggie omelet, and a broccoli and baked potato dinner, and vegetable tempura, and fried chicken, by the time you get back to the tuna, you’ll be thinking The last time I had tuna, I was 7 pounds heavier. I don’t need as much food as I used to need because I am smaller. And you’ll leave something over. Or you’ll order less. Or both.
Variety keeps you mindful. Variety keeps you asking yourself if you had an item yesterday. Variety keeps you looking for a new food, spice, texture, and flavor because slow eating along with variety is a really lovely way to nourish yourself.
|Podcast with Eric Dye of Entrepreneurially Fit Radio||What Is Real Hunger?|
|Podcast with Eric Dye of Entrepreneurially Fit Radio|
|What Is Real Hunger?|