The approach to healthy eating and improved well-being is shifting gears. Instead of focusing on what goes into our mouths, we’re being encouraged to pay attention and modify what’s going on in our minds. Rather than using words like calories, weight loss and vegetables in our New Year’s Resolutions, we’re including words like self-awareness, self-compassion, trust, and self-acceptance. Thinking differently about our eating and ourselves has been shown to decrease motivation stifling emotions such as shame and guilt. A change in mindset can be a powerful precursor to a change in our eating self-efficacy. We’re pleased that Craving Change® provides many tools and strategies that promote this current cognitive-behavioural shift. Let’s help clients develop goals for 2018 that improve their physical and mental well-being.