Virtual gastric banding by hypnosis

Gastric Band Hypnotherapy

Gastric Band Hypnotherapy Is A Virtual Gastric Band That Results In Quick Weight Loss. The Session Has Been Produced By Clinical Hypnotherapist Jon Rhodes. Gastric Band Hypnotherapy is unique because it convinces your subconscious mind that you have a gastric band fitted. Your mind thinks that your stomach is now much smaller than it really is. This leads to a remarkable change in your behaviour. When eating you now feel full much sooner than before. Often just half your normal portions leaves you feeling satisfied. This causes you to naturally eat much less than you did before, which leads to rapid and sustainable weight loss. You can now effortlessly reduce your eating without feeling hungry all the time. You simply go about your life and the weight falls off you every day. It really is that simple. When you buy the Gastric Band Hypnotherapy pack you will receive a zip file that contains: Gastric Band Hypnotherapy Band Fitting MP3 Run Time: 10.32 m.s. Gastric Band Hypnotherapy Band Inflation MP3 Run Time: 14.45 m.s. Gastric Band Hypnotherapy Band Post-Op MP3 Run Time: 12.42 m.s. Gastric Band Hypnotherapy Reversal MP3 (should you ever wish to remove the mind band) Run Time: 12.10 m.s. Gastric Band Hypnotherapy Pdf eBook Guide 6 Pages Read more...

Gastric Band Hypnotherapy Overview

Rating:

4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Audios, Ebook
Author: Jon Rhodes
Official Website: www.gastricbandhypnotherapy.net
Price: $49.00

Access Now

Gastric Band Hypnotherapy

Highly Recommended

I usually find books written on this category hard to understand and full of jargon. But the author was capable of presenting advanced techniques in an extremely easy to understand language.

All the modules inside this ebook are very detailed and explanatory, there is nothing as comprehensive as this guide.

Read full review...

Complete Hypnotic Gastric Band Program

The I-gastric Band Hypnosis Weight Loss Program Helps To Shrink Appetite, End Emotional / Habit Snacking. Four Full-length Hypnotic Gastric Band Weight Loss Mp3s, And Four Free Bonus Ebooks. Professionally Recorded By Harley Street Trained Hypnotherapist. Now You Can Lose Weight And Get The Body You Desire Even If You've Tried And Tried Before And Failed Due To Lack Of Willpower or Motivation, or Boredom. When you relax and listen to each full-length recording, you will discover: Firstly, just how wonderful it is to be in the natural, hypnotic state! We go in and out of hypnosis naturally all day long, without probably even realizing it. Its a perfectly safe state to be in and has no negative side effects at all. Its only under hypnosis that were able to access our subconscious mind, and its here that we store our eating habits. By using hypnosis, we can change our habits quite easily, meaning that we can naturally reprogram the way we eat. Youll understand exactly how anyone can lose all of their unwanted fat simply by relaxing and listening to the soothing sound of the clear English hypnotic voice its not as tough as you think to lose weight in this way (and its probably different than you think, too)! The secret hypnotic way to naturally wanting to eat more healthily, cutting your portion size and taking more beneficial exercise. Youll have no food cravings at all as you actually enjoy your weight loss journey, because no foods are considered naughty or not allowed, so youll remain interested and on track till you reach your goal weight. Youll simply find yourself wanting healthier alternatives and smaller portions instead. How to finally say no to calorie-laden treats and not feel any deprivation at all. In fact, youll feel completely empowered as you confidently push aside those foods that will stop you reaching and maintaining your desired weight

Complete Hypnotic Gastric Band Program Overview

Contents: Audios, Ebook
Author: Lynda Scrivener

Considerations for Bariatric Surgery

Given the growing number of women with severe obesity, it is not surprising that the number of women who are seeking extreme measures to lose weight, e.g., bariatric surgery, is increasing. As discussed in detail in Chap. 6 (Pregnancy and Weight Loss Surgery), surgical interventions to lose weight, unless expertly planned, are not without potential consequences for mother and infant. In addition to promoting weight loss, malabsorptive type surgeries such as gastric bypass have resulted in suboptimal maternal absorption of calcium, iron, folic acid, and vitamin B12 69 . While these surgeries have had a positive impact on reducing maternal risk for GDM and hypertensive disorders, case reports of intrauterine growth restriction, premature birth, and NTDs have been described 70 . Because of these limitations, the laparoscopic adjustable gastric banding procedure is being used more frequently as a means of restricting stomach volume, decreasing intake, and promoting weight loss 71 . The...

Laparoscopic Bariatric Surgery

Since the first Roux-en-Y gastric bypass was described by Wittgrove et al. in 1994,55 laparoscopic bariatric surgery has been a rapidly evolving field. LAGB, vertical-banded gastroplasty, biliopancreatic diversion, and Roux-en-Y gastric bypass are technically challenging operations that require advanced laparoscopic surgery skills. Yet, the safety and feasibility of these procedures in the hands of qualified surgeons have been validated.32,56-62 LAGB is a less technically demanding procedure compared with other laparoscopic procedures, and it has gained widespread adoption outside the U.S.63,64 Most centers offer the laparoscopic approach for most uncomplicated candidates.

RouxenY Gastric Bypass

Roux-en-Y gastric bypass (RYGB) is considered the gold standard for achieving a sustainable weight loss in the morbidly obese. 2 This procedure purports an average With the introduction of a laparoscopic technique for RYGB, risks associated with this surgery decreased dramatically. In a recent series of surgeries comparing open gastric bypass to laparoscopic technique, laparoscopic RYGB was associated with decreased operative mortality, wound infection, and incisional hernia.4 Unfortunately, laparoscopic gastric bypass has been associated with an increased incidence of stomal stenosis and internal hernia.7

Laparoscopic Adjustable Gastric Banding

A saline-injectable locking gastric band placed around the proximal stomach. The reservoir is buried subcutaneously and sutured to the anterior rectus sheath. FIGURE 7.1 Gastric banding. A saline-injectable locking gastric band placed around the proximal stomach. The reservoir is buried subcutaneously and sutured to the anterior rectus sheath. Adjustable Gastric Banding (n In an earlier report, Rubinstein showed 38 percent EWL at one year after LAGB, yet achieved 54 percent EWL by three years.38 Ren and colleagues' one-year data match that of the large series from two Australian centers, as reported by Fielding et al.41 and O'Brien39,40 Achieving successful weight loss with LAGB seems to lie with both surgical technique and patient follow-up with band adjustments. Weight loss at one year in this series is slightly less than that commonly reported for RYGB.29,32 However, over time, weight loss appears to continue in patients who have undergone a gastric...

Outcomes of pregnancy after weight loss surgery

A number of published studies have addressed the issue of outcomes after bariatric surgery. One of the largest studies to date evaluated the perinatal outcome of 159,210 deliveries occurring in Israel between 1988 and 2002. Of these deliveries, 298 were from women who had previously undergone bariatric surgery 30, 31 . Although there was a higher rate of caesarean delivery in the bariatric surgery group (25.2 vs. 12.2 ), no difference was found in perinatal mortality, congenital malformations and Apgar scores at 1 and 5 min.

Phase Two Complications Six Weeks to Two Months

In addition to the medical monitoring of the comorbidities listed above, the postoperative care of the bariatric-surgery patient requires additional components in phase two. This phase is characterized by a distinct set of complications as the patient struggles to learn new ways of eating and becomes skilled at interpreting physiological feedback. Psychological characteristics become a predominant factor in the postoperative visits, often characterized by food and weight obsessions. The most common complication in this phase after bariatric surgery is prolonged vomiting. A diet history recording dietary intake and portion sizes is important. After

Nutrition deficiencies after weight loss surgery

Deficiencies in vitamins and other nutrients are common after bariatric surgery, particularly with RYGB and BPD-DS, since these operations result in decreased intestinal surface area and bypass the duodenum (Fig. 6.5). Since BPD-DS results in more significant malabsorption than does RYGB, there are more nutrient deficiencies reported among BPD-DS patients. Although not as prevalent, nutritional deficiencies have also been reported after AGB and SG, primarily because of decreased food intake and the avoidance of certain nutrient-rich foods because of individual intolerances. In order to better understand what the postoperative nutrition needs are for pregnant women who have had bariatric surgery, it is important to first understand the nutritional deficiencies that commonly accompany these procedures. The main deficiencies reported among postoperative patients are protein, iron, vitamin B12, folate, calcium, vitamin D, and fat-soluble vitamins 15 . Below is a brief review of studies...

Post Operative Complications After

Nausea and vomiting, poor compliance, and weight regain. On the other hand, weight loss after bariatric surgery is associated with an improvement in depression, self-esteem, and productivity. In some cases, patients who have a history of emotional eating combined with poor psychological insight are more likely to develop somatization. These patients are likely to have repeat visits to the physician for a variety of complaints. Screening tools for predicting which patients will have an unsatisfactory outcome after bariatric surgery are needed.

Standard supplement recommendations

Dietary supplementation before and during pregnancy should be based on laboratory findings as well as the type of bariatric surgery. General practice includes adding a prenatal vitamin to the current supplement regimen for the bariatric surgery, not giving it in lieu of the standard postoperative regimen. Standard Prenatal Supplementation for Women who have Undergone Bariatric Surgery Standard Prenatal Supplementation for Women who have Undergone Bariatric Surgery Roux-en-Y gastric bypass

Post Operative Anastomotic Leak

Every patient with a diagnosis of diabetes should have frequent monitoring of blood glucose, and a sliding scale for subcutaneous insulin injections should be provided. Many diabetic patients decrease the need for insulin after bariatric surgery. In diabetic patients previously managed with oral medications, such as sulfonylureas or thiazolidinediones, there is an increased risk of hypoglycemia after bariatric surgery. The biguanides (metformin) is the safest drug in the postoperative period since it is not associated with dramatic fluctuations in blood glucose. The decreased requirement for insulin and modification of oral medications after bariatric surgery is due to several reasons. The average caloric intake ranges between 400-800 Kcal day for the first month and is associated with rapid weight loss, and decreased insulin needs. Weight loss can be significant in the first month postoperatively, ranging from 20-40 lbs, resulting in decreased need for insulin. It has also been...

Phase One Complications One to Six Weeks

The most disastrous complication associated with RYGB, a staple-line leak at the gastrojejunal anastomosis, has a reported incidence of 4.6 .7 Table 8.2 lists its clinical features. In approximately one-third of leaks, the patient requires reexploration and is taken back to the operating room. Every patient should be aware of the potential of this serious complication prior to undergoing bariatric surgery.

Calorie recommendations and weight gain during pregnancy

Calorie recommendations for the pregnant bariatric patient include approximately 300 kcal day above maintenance guidelines for bariatric surgery. As with protein, calorie recommendations may vary between institutions. Typically, 1 year after surgery, individuals consume approximately 1,200 kcal day, so this would result in a caloric recommendation of 1,500 kcal day for pregnant bariatric patients. These are general guidelines, and each patient should be monitored for appropriate weight gain during pregnancy to ensure she is getting adequate caloric intake. Weight gain during pregnancy after bariatric surgery is variable, as with any pregnancy. There are no published guidelines for pregnancy weight gain in bariatric patients. Therefore, the guidelines set forth by the Institute of Medicine should be used (Table 6.2) 28 . The postoperative BMI should be used to determine the appropriate weight category.

Phase Three Complications to Months

In the majority of patients after bariatric surgery, this phase is characterized by a significant change in eating habits, improvement in medical comorbidities, and continued weight loss. The most important change in eating habits that result from bariatric surgery is the change in portion size. Initially, the stomach can only tolerate 30 cc at one time, but over time there is a gradual increase in portion size. There are very few reports of the actual change in stomach size. At three months, patients are ingesting an average of 1500 Kcal per day in three to six meals per day. It is important in this stage to emphasize normal eating patterns and prevent development of a grazing lifestyle. With appropriate nutrition advice, patients decrease the need for frequent meals and increase the amount eaten at each meal, reaching three meals a day by six months. Patients learn to be satisfied with very small portion sizes and maintain a dietary intake appropriate for their new size by the 12th...

Predictors Of Complications

In an analysis of the complication rate after bariatric surgery, Schwartz et al. analyzed 600 laparoscopic RYGBs and found the overall complication rate approached 26 percent.12 One of the main predictors of complications is the experience of the surgeon.13 In fact, the American Society of Bariatric Surgeons recommends that a surgeon perform 100 procedures before technical expertise is obtained. The higher the weight (body-mass index > 55 kg m2), the more likely there will be complications. Males over 50 years of age are at increased risk of complications. The presence of hypertension and sleep apnea will increase the likelihood of complications. Interestingly, the presence of diabetes is not a predictor of complications.

How Effective Are We In Achieving Our Goals

We discuss herein the effects of different treatment modalities, including behavioral modifications such as diet and exercise, pharmacotherapy, and bariatric surgery, on obesity and its comorbidities, including cardiovascular risk factors, risk for malignancy, bone disease, biliary disease, and overall quality of life. Pertinent randomized controlled clinical trial and meta-analysis data are discussed and when these are not available, or do not fully elucidate relevant questions, data from observational studies and case series are reported in the relevant chapters of this book.

Recommendations for OWOB Individuals with Type Diabetes and Those At Risk for the Disease

Pharmacologic treatments, including insulin (20), as discussed in the chpater by Lien and Feinglos in Section II of this book. In patients with longstanding disease or pronounced pancreatic P-cell dysfunction, moderate weight loss may not be sufficient to achieve satisfactory glycemic control. There may be a need for more intensive, ongoing intervention, including an escalation of calorie restriction to a very low-calorie diet, e.g., 800 Kcal day or less (4, 55). In this event, a routine vitamin mineral supplement and routine nutritional monitoring should be employed, and indications of medical complications, including gallstones (56), should be monitored. Weight-loss-promoting medications may need to be considered in some cases when calorie reduction and exercise do not result in sufficient weight loss, i.e., BMI > 30 or BMI > 27 plus OW OB-related comorbid conditions. Bariatric surgery may be considered with a BMI > 40 or BMI > 35 plus comorbid conditions (47).

Challenges Of Lifestyle Change In The Management Of Obesity

For some people, food is often used to relieve stress or adapt to difficult situations. When these behaviors become maladaptive, eating disorders might result. Not surprisingly, obese people have a higher prevalence of two distinct eating disorders binge-eating syndrome and night-eating syndrome. Binge eating is a feeling of loss of control while consuming an amount of food that is larger than most people would eat. Binge eating is twice as prevalent in obese patients than nonobese patients.23 Moreover, relative to obese patients who do not binge eat, binge eaters have higher BMIs, as well as higher rates of comorbid depression and anxiety.24 Among bariatric-surgery patients, the prevalence of preoperative binge eating ranges from 13 percent to 49 percent.25 Night-eating syndrome, first recognized by Stunkard in 1955, is defined by ingestion of 50 percent of the daily caloric intake after the evening meal, awakening at least once a night for three nights a week to eat, and morning...

Daniel M Herron and Amy Fleishman

Summary The dramatic increase in the incidence of obesity has resulted in an overwhelming increase in the number of bariatric, or weight loss, operations performed in the United States. These operations induce long-term weight loss through a combination of volume restriction and malabsorption. As a result, bariatric surgery patients may suffer from nutritional deficiencies over the long term and need to be followed extremely closely before, during, and after pregnancy. Bariatric patients are given regimens of nutritional supplementation that are specific for their operation. This chapter describes the different types of bariatric surgery and the nutritional disturbances associated with each one. Additionally, the standard recommendations for supplementation and follow up are reviewed. Alterations to these regimens during pregnancy are discussed. Pregnancy outcomes after bariatric surgery are reviewed. Keywords Bariatric surgery, Weight loss surgery, Gastric bypass, Gastric band, Lap...

Stomal Stenosis Stricture

After gastric-bypass surgery, there are psychological changes associated with the change in eating patterns, and these changes can cause significant dysfunction. It is well-established that extreme weight loss results in symptoms of psychopathol-ogy. In the classic Keys' studies in the 1950s, weight loss of 25 percent resulted in the development of lethargy, depression, and other psychopathology.16 Preopera-tively, patients with morbid obesity often use food for emotional reasons, and when they experience a small gastric pouch postoperatively, they often grieve the loss of food. Displaced emotions often result in somatization with symptoms of nausea and vomiting. It is important that physicians recognize the psychological aspect of the loss of food after gastric-bypass surgery, and reassure patients that the symptoms are related to the small gastric-pouch size. Antidepressants often help to decrease the anxiety related to the grieving associated with the loss of food, although the use...

Food Pyramids Obesity And Diabetes

Food Pyramid Biology

A more radical method of weight loss involves surgery. This method should only be used when the person is morbidly obese, meaning more than 100 pounds overweight, and when other methods have been unsuccessful. Several surgical interventions exist. All of the procedures limit the amount of food that can be taken into the digestive tract or limit the absorption of nutrients once the food gets into the system. In one procedure, a band, called an adjustable gastric band, can be placed around the stomach. This band can be tightened or loosened as needed to restrict the size of the stomach. A more radical procedure, called a gastric bypass, involves stapling part of the stomach to make a smaller pouch and attaching a segment of the small intestine to this pouch (Figure 8.1). This method limits both the amount taken into the stomach and the amount of nutrients that can be absorbed through the small intestine. A third surgical method, called vertical banded gastroplasty, makes a small stomach...

Current Surgical Therapies for Morbid Obesity Patient Selection

The optimal operation is still a matter of much discussion. In reality, careful patient selection can result in a close match between operation and patient. This also includes the very real and not-too-infrequent denial of any surgical option for the inappropriate surgical candidate. The most commonly performed surgical procedures in the U.S. are the Lap-Band, the Roux en Y gastric bypass, and the bilopancreatic diversion.

Introduction

The prevalence of morbid obesity is increasing considerably in the U.S., and the number of bariatric procedures for weight loss has grown dramatically over the last five years. The American Society for Bariatric Surgery reported that more than 140,000 gastrointestinal surgeries for obesity were performed in 2004,1 and the numbers are increasing dramatically as more surgeons become proficient at the procedure. After the surgical follow-up care is completed, primary-care physicians interact with these patients for a multitude of medical problems. This review outlines the common problems encountered in the postoperative management of the bariatric-surgery patient.

Preconception care

The best pregnancy is a planned pregnancy, especially after bariatric surgery, because the patient is able to take preventive measures against postnatal nutrient deficiencies. In addition to meeting with their obstetrician, women who have undergone a bariatric operation should schedule a follow-up visit with their bariatric surgeons and dietitians. At this visit, the surgeon will check a complete laboratory assessment for nutrient status. If any levels are low, then there is adequate time to correct them. Deficiencies in iron, calcium, vitamin B12, and folate can result in maternal complications, such as anemia, and in fetal complications, such as neural tube defects. Even if all lab values are normal, the patient should be encouraged to continue her bariatric prenatal supplement regimen.

Conclusion

Obesity is a national health problem in the U.S. Thirty percent of the current American population is obese, compared with only 13 percent in 1960, placing a tremendous economic burden on the health-care system to care for the increased number of obesity-related health problems. An additional 30 billion is spent annually on medical weight-loss programs that use caloric restriction, exercise, or behavior modification and on appetite-suppressing medications. Though clouded in a history of less-than-successful attempts, surgery has finally emerged as the only effective long-term treatment for morbid obesity. Bariatric operations allow for substantial weight loss, extended weight maintenance, and control or reversal of obesity-related comorbidities. Several surgical options exist, each with their own pros and cons. Roux-en-Y gastric bypass is the gold standard. Lap-Band shows great promise. Biliopancreatic bypass is an effective operation for morbid obesity, however, long-term studies...

Virtual Gastric Banding

Virtual Gastric Banding

Virtual Gastric Band Hypnosis Audio Programm that teaches your mind to use only the right amount of food to keep you slim. The Virtual Gastric Band is applied using mind management techniques, giving you the experience of undergoing surgery to install a virtual gastric band or virtual lap-band, creating a small pouch at the top of the stomach which limits how much food can be eaten. Once installed, the Virtual Gastric Band creates the sensation of having a smaller stomach that is easily filled and satisfied with smaller amounts of food.

Get My Free Ebook