The Hidden Electrical World Inside Your Body
Video taken from the channel: Seeker
What Happens To Your Body When You Don’t Eat (Fast)
Video taken from the channel: The Infographics Show
Feeling “Fat” Won’t Help You Lose Weight
Video taken from the channel: Weight Management Psychology with Glenn Mackintosh
Some Girls Are Bigger Than Others (2011 Remaster)
Video taken from the channel: The Smiths
CamelPhat, ARTBAT For A Feeling (Extended Mix) [Audio] ft. RHODES
Video taken from the channel: CamelPhat
High Fat | Weight Loss diet | Why Are We So Fat? Ketogenic Paleo (WARNING)
Video taken from the channel: Dr. Mike Moriearty D.C. channel
Osseointegration — Stage One | Jonathan Forsberg, M.D., Ph.D.
Video taken from the channel: Johns Hopkins Medicine
Phantom Fat Feeling Bigger Than You Are — Tiger Fitness. Phantom fat is a body dysmrphia disorder that twists reality makes you see a much larger indiviaul in the mirror. Phantom fat is a body dysmrphia disorder that twists reality makes you see a much larger indiviaul in. They may still perceive themselves as very heavy, even when the reflection in the mirror reveals a much smaller person.
This phenomenon is sometimes called “phantom fat” or “phantom fat syndrome.” The medical term is body dysmorphic disorder, said Giovanni M. Billings, Psy.D., a psychologist who works with surgical weight loss patients. This phenomenon of seeing yourself — sometimes literally — in a previous version is called “phantom fat,” and it can happen to anyone who’s undergone a considerable transformation like losing weight or gaining quite a bit of muscle, according to clinical psychologist Sharon Chirban, PhD, of Amplify Wellness & Performance. ’Phantom fat’ is the experience you have when you’ve lost weight, but when you look at yourself you don’t think you have, largely due to the fact that your brain takes a much longer time to adjust your spacial awareness.
People might be commenting on how good you look, but in your head it doesn’t feel. Like Hicks, some even continue to see themselves as though they are overweight. Some specialists use the term “phantom fat” to refer to this phenomenon of feeling fat. Ever notice some days you “feel fat” or fatter than usual/something similar?
That’s body dysmorphia and your mind playing games with you and reality. You can overcome or at least cope with it by giving your brain time to register the weight loss and with possible psychotherapy. Multiple Sclerosis can be a disease stacked high with so called “invisible” symptoms — things that happen to our bodies that no one else can see. These maladies can. I saw them so much bigger than they actually were.
And it didn’t matter what anyone would tell me I couldn’t believe they were anything other than fat because that’s all I saw in the mirror. I have lost about 22 pounds in past 140 or so days and just a few pounds left till I have a BMI of 21.5. i am getting so many comments like ‘skinny’ ‘you got so little’ etc but when I look in the mirror I see a fat person! it is a very strange phenonema! I feel like I really understand what those with an eating disorder goes through now.
Made me feel so much better to know that I wasn’t loosing my mind.:-) It sucks when you try to explain crazy things like this to “normal” people and they just look at you like you are nuts because there is just no way for them to understand what you are feeling!!
List of related literature:
|from Cognitive Behavior Therapy and Eating Disorders|
|from The Treatment of Eating Disorders: A Clinical Handbook|
|from The Brave Athlete: Calm the F*ck Down and Rise to the Occasion|
|from Not All Black Girls Know How to Eat: A Story of Bulimia|
|from Encyclopedia of Body Image and Human Appearance|
|from Body Renewal: The Lost Art of Self-Repair|
|from The Body Image Workbook: An Eight-step Program for Learning to Like Your Looks|
|from The Keto Diet: The Complete Guide to a High-Fat Diet, with More Than 125 Delectable Recipes and 5 Meal Plans to Shed Weight, Heal Your Body, and Regain Confidence|
|from Rushing Woman’s Syndrome: The Impact of a Never-ending To-do list and How to Stay Healthy in Today’s Busy World|
|from Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing in the UK, E-Book|