Any woman who has received the diagnosis of PCOS (Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome), or any other condition related to Insulin Resistance, has likely received a stern, straight-faced talk about diet and exercise from her physician. And that’s for good reason. Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome (PCOS) is a hormonal disorder caused by issues with insulin and typically associated with weight gain or a generally unhealthy lifestyle. Diet and exercise can go a long way toward reversing the condition. In fact, many researchers say fitness is the first and most crucial step toward eliminating the disease altogether.

But of course, that’s all easier said than done. The truth about dieting, one that many of us know all too well, is that after a week or two of zeal, it’s easy to find your passion flagging, and succumb to the temptation to indulge in a chocolate bar or a big cheeseburger. It happens, and it’s important not to beat yourself up about it. Rather than feel discouraged, learn from those mistakes—and make the necessary adjustments.

Eating with the Eyes vs. Eating with the Stomach

 According to many fitness experts, one of the biggest mistakes that a PCOS (Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome) sufferer, seeking to get better, can make is to eat with the eyes rather than the stomach—that is, basing food intake not on how hungry you actually are, but on whether your plate is clean, or some other visual clue.

One of the best ways you can avoid overeating, and eliminate those unhealthy splurges, is to learn practical means for ensuring moderation. One good way is to research the actual portions of food you need—based on things like your age and weight—and then divide your foods into portion-controlled bags. This way, you’ll know exactly when you’ve had enough, and you won’t slip and eat more than you truly need.

Another tip is to stop eating “on the job,” as it were—don’t eat when you’re standing or walking, but rather, set aside a block of time to eat each meal, as a task unto itself. This way, you’ll learn to enjoy your meals—and your body will learn to stop eating when you’re full, not when you’ve had way too much!

Tips like these are essential for anyone grappling with Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome (PCOS), a common hormonal condition that leads to infertility, skin problems, and obesity. When not treated, the underlying cause of Insulin Resistance can blossom into diabetes. The best way to reverse this illness is simply to practice proper nutrition and to exercise regularly.

To learn more about the subject of What Causes Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome (PCOS) and nutrition, visit us on the web at www.pcos.com.

Insulite Health, a Boulder, Colorado USA based company, is committed to reversing Insulin Resistance – a potentially dangerous imbalance of blood glucose and insulin. Scientific research has revealed that this disorder can be a primary cause of numerous PCOS symptoms. Insulin Resistance can underlie the increased risk factors for PCOS (Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome) – a major source of serious diseases as well as cause of excess weight gain, obesity and heartbreaking female infertility.

©Insulite Health, Inc., pcos.com empowers women with PCOS to transform their lives through a process of healing with their PCOS 5-Element System – the worlds only complete solution for helping women heal from the symptoms of PCOS and hormone imbalance.

Still wondering if the symptoms you are suffering with could be PCOS? Click the link below to take the PCOS Quiz and get your PCOS score!

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Robin Nielsen

Chief Wellness Officer at Insulite Health, LLC
Robin is an Integrative Clinical Nutritionist, Board Certified in Holistic Nutrition. She comes to Insulite Health with a passion for helping women live vibrant, passionate lives. Robin had her own struggles with health. As a teenager she suffered from digestive disorders, weight, acne and hypoglycemia. As an adult she continued to struggle with balancing blood sugar, adult acne, mood swings, weight gain, arthritic conditions in her hands and chronic inflammation. Robin understands first hand how symptoms of poor health can keep us from living the life we dreamed of.

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