Sick of Dieting? The Solution: Donate Your Weight

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Donate Your Weight helps clients who are sick of diets to break mental habits and achieve lasting results. Free teleseminars are now available each month until the end of 2007.

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Donate Your Weight founder Sheri Zampelli, M.S., CCH wants to help people attain a life without diets, struggle and obsessing on food and she's created a program to help them do it.

From now until the end of 2007, Donate Your Weight is offering free teleseminars on the seventh of every month and anyone can join. Registration information is available at

The Donate Your Weight program consists of seven slimming strategies including affirmations, exercise, hypnosis and leaving food on your plate. The program utilizes a fun twist on positive reinforcement to help participants stay on track. The goal of the program is to help people make permanent changes in habits and attitudes so that weight release is automatic, effortless and long-term.

In a 2007 UCLA report, researchers conclude that "dieting does not work." UCLA associate professor of psychology Traci Mann states: "You can initially lose 5 to 10 percent of your weight on any number of diets, but the weight comes back." Mann further states that, "We found that the majority of people regained all the weight, plus more."

Zampelli states, "Many of my clients have been on the diet roller coaster for 20 years or more and are sick of wasting countless hours focused on food and weight only to find they are worse off now than they were before they started dieting."

The Donate Your Weight program encourages participants to create an eating and exercise plan that fits their lifestyle. Donate Your Weight advocates an intuitive eating approach helping clients to eat for physical hunger versus being driven by senseless ideas such as "Finish everything on your plate there are children starving in Africa."

Five dollars of the purchase from each Donate Your Weight program automatically goes to CARE to help end world hunger. "This way participants can feel comfortable with the strategy of leaving food on their plate without guilt about starving children," says Zampelli. For details, visit

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