4-Week Food Obsession Boot Camp
Join the Thousands Who Have Already Gone Through this #Moderation365 Educational Course and Healed their Relationships with Food for Good
Overcome Your Food Obsession, Automate Your Eating + Learn to Eat the Same on Saturday that You Do on Monday
Quit the all-or-nothing dieting trap, stop thinking about food every second and learn how to automate your eating so you can eat the same on Saturday that you do on Monday
The 4-Week #Moderation365 Nutrition Boot Camp course is an educational course delivered via emails and video trainings, specifically designed to help women who are doing the weekly deprive-then-binge cycle break free.
You know the one. You "eat clean" Monday through Thursday, only to reward yourself with small treats and cheats toward the end of the week, and then eventually just say screw it, it's all too hard and start eating whatever you want through the weekend, vowing to start fresh on Monday and do better this week.
The problem is that the old way of white-knuckling it and hoping you can just "be better" next week isn't working. Starting a new diet week after week with the same old tools--exhausted willpower and deprivation--guarantees you will continue to struggle.
I literally hear this exact thing from women daily: "I desperately need to develop a healthy relationship with food because I am sick and tired of spending money on programs and challenges and diets when they work for the short-term only to have me get back to my bad habits when I am left 'unsupervised.'"
This is the problem.
A history of strict dieting and then the enviable overindulgences and binges that happen are not benign. Your metabolism takes a hit. But most importantly, your mind becomes obsessed with thoughts of food constantly: what you already ate; or what you are currently eating; or what you are going to eat later. It becomes a mental prison and a rigid protocol you're scared of messing up every second.
If this sounds like you, then this program was designed for exactly you.
What Some Food Obsession Boot Camp Participants Have Said about this Education, below:
If you experience:
- Obsessive counting and measuring: Of macros or calories or protein grams or water ounces or points or minutes on cardio equipment.
- A mental preoccupation with eating and food: When will my next meal be? How much more time until I can eat? Am I getting enough protein? Is this too many carbs? What if I get hungry later? What will they be serving at this event? What if I don’t have “my food?” What if I eat too much? What if I can’t control myself?
- Urgency and scarcity: Will there be enough? I should just eat it all right now because it will be off-limits when I start my diet. What if I never get to have this thing again? I should do extra cardio in anticipation of the eating I’m going to do this weekend. This might be my last chance to eat this. I should just hurry up and finish the whole thing just to get it out of my way.
- Fear of gaining weight and what that might mean about you: If I accept myself as I am or 10 lbs heavier, that means I am fat, weak, lazy and undisciplined. I need to control my eating and exercising completely because if I don’t, the wheels will come off the cart and I will go hog-wild. I’m nobody without this identity, without this body and then how will I be worthy??
This is for you.
I understand because I see my old self in all of these scenarios, too. I did this for the first 30 years of my life.
Thinking about food and exercise used to feel like a full-time job. Never mind the actual time it took to prep food, hit the gym sometimes 3 times a day (!!!), eat 6-7 times a day, etc., if I wasn’t engaging in eating and training, I was thinking about it.
It wasn’t until 2011 that I started doing things differently (even though I was terrified!) and it took me 3 years to fully move from obsessive dieter to moderate eater 365 days a year.
Over that time, I put together all my strategies into a playbook, culminating in the 4-Week Food Obsession Boot Camp course.
All the actual steps. All the stories. All the examples. All the tools.
This is a LIMITED TIME offer available this NOW only
Because you're here and I know you want solutions, I'm opening enrollment JUST FOR YOU.
Who is #Moderation365 NOT for?
This is not a weight loss course. It’s a mindset course. When you want to break your obsession with food, that needs to be your goal, not getting as lean as possible. But that also doesn’t mean you just let go and eat with abandon either–besides that’s not stress free either! This course is not for people who want to lose a ton of weight or want to do anything it takes to be in crazy great shape. Rapid weight loss techniques work until they don’t. And if you want that, this is not the course for you. But I’ll see you in a couple years! ;)
DISCLAIMER: This course is not designed to diagnose or treat those suffering from clinically-diagnosed eating disorders. The information enclosed in this course is for educational purposes only and JillFit takes no responsibility for the choices that you make with your nutrition. By enrolling in this course, you acknowledge that you alone are responsible and if you have questions, you understand that you can and should consult to your physician. If you feel like the above statement cannot be or is not true for you, please do not enroll in this course.
Hi, I'm Jill Coleman!
I'm the owner of JillFit, creator of the #Moderation365 Method, and reformed all-or-nothing dieter.
During the 10 years I spent prepping for fitness competitions, getting ready for events and photo shoots, I became a professional dieter--doing anything and everything to "lean out" and "shed water," often taking drastic measures.
But beyond the physical effects, which were plenty (hair loss, a slowed metabolism, lethargy, hormonal imbalances, etc.) the mental prison of food obsession was by far the most all-consuming. I was constantly scared of certain foods, needed to control every environment I was in, turned down social events and pinned my self-worth 100% on my body fat percentage and if I was "in shape" or not.
It wasn't until I was so miserable, doing 2-3 hours of cardio a day and eating food that disgusted me 7 times a day (hello, dry chicken breasts and soggy asparagus) that I finally reached a tipping point. I vowed I wouldn't "diet down" for anything any more and I would finally "figure out how to eat forever," even if it meant taking a huge (perceived) risk on a new way.
And thus, #Moderation365 was born.
Over the next 3 years, I practiced, I messed up, I practiced some more, I let go of the reigns a little more, I trusted myself just that little bit more, and I learned about myself. I found the ultimate in control was being able to trust myself 100% around food.
Now, 10 years later, I hardly think about food. It's neutral. I can be around any food any time and take a single bite and feel fine. I exercise 20-30 minutes 5 days a week and maintain my size effortlessly. The past 5 years has been the first time in my adult life that I didn't gain and lose the same 20 lbs multiple times per year and have to keep a range of clothing sizes in my closet.
And since, via the Food Obsession Boot Camp, I've helped thousands of women quit the all-or-nothing approach, stop having to "start over on Monday" and learn to eat the same on Saturday that they do on Monday. Not perfect, but never overdone. Satisfied, never stuffed.