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3. LET PEOPLE BE HOSPITABLE IN OTHER WAYS. If your fear is looking ungrateful, plan and role-play saying things that show how grateful you are. A lot of food pushing at the holidays is hospitality with calories. People want us to feel welcome and comfortable, and.
You can say, “Dinner was perfect, and I couldn’t imagine eating another bite.” That way, you’re setting a boundary, but couching it with a compliment of the meal. This makes it difficult for the person offering you food to push further. Finally, follow up with another polite nod to their offer. In an ideal world, somebody would offer you something to eat, you would say no and that would be the end of that. Everybody would be happy.
The person doing the offering respects your decision. How to Deal With People Who Push Food On You. Here are four tips for dealing with people who push food on you. 1. Just say no.
Feel comfortable being honest. LiftingRevolution.com outlines tips for this type of situation and advises being “nice but super firm.” When someone asks you to have a second slice of pie, don’t feel like you have to say yes. “No thanks,” you can say. Someone is going to ask “why are you on a gluten-free diet?” Someone is going to offer you a treat.
You know these situations are going to happen so you can plan for them and act them out in your head. 3. Let people be hospitable in other ways. If your fear is looking ungrateful, plan and role-play saying. When food is pushed on you, you can excuse yourself to go to the bathroom or say, “I’m just going to chat with Uncle John – I haven’t caught up with him yet.” Your food pusher will likely have forgotten by the time they see you again.
2. postpone. I just say “no thank you”. If somebody really does push hard, depending what time of day the function is, I will say I had a large Breakfast or large lunch just not hungry, thank you though. I find more often than not, people do not say anything. If you have a plate in front of you that is all they are concerned about, not how much you have on that plate.
When people push food towards you saying that, ‘one little piece won’t do any harm’, you can ignore it but if someone gets really pushy, there are some unexpected ways to the turn the conversation around. You can say things like – ‘I am trying to do this for a better me’, ‘I am trying to practice some will power’. The Push: [Someone puts an extra helping on your plate without you asking.] Your Response: Push it around with your fork like you did as a kid to make it look like you tried it. Why It Works: While putting food on someone else’s plate can be viewed as passive-aggressive, it was probably done with love.
When you’re offered a food that’s not on your diet, the best response is a firm “no, thank you” without any explanation, because excuses open the door for arguments, says John Foreyt, PhD, director.
List of related literature:
|from The Diet Trap Solution: Train Your Brain to Lose Weight and Keep It Off for Good|
|from Way to Eat: A Six-step Path to Lifelong Weight Control|
|from Anatomy of a Food Addiction: The Brain Chemistry of Overeating|
|from Nutrition Education: Linking Research, Theory, and Practice|
|from Puppies For Dummies|
|from Little Foodie: Recipes for Babies and Toddlers with Taste|
|from Siriously Delicious: 100 Nutritious (and Not So Nutritious) Simple Recipes for the Real Home Cook|
|from Management and Leadership in Nursing and Health Care: An Experiential Approach, Third Edition|
|from The Tapping Solution for Weight Loss & Body Confidence: A Woman’s Guide to Stressing Less, Weighing Less, and Loving More|
|from Language Socialization Across Cultures|