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@ 6:33am ET on February 28, 2011
dear sir i have so bad chemical llerrgies that my liver and pancreas hurt and no matter what diet i do it does not work have you any suggestions

@ 7:05am ET on February 28, 2011
personaly ,,i let my self to enjoy junk food once a week ,,and iam not trying to lose weight
and i find it great idea ,,cuz it almost impossible to me eat healthy food all the time

@ 6:07pm ET on February 28, 2011
I have already lost my weight, but I think many people underestimate the value of exercise in burning off "cheating." Possibly one day of exercise won't completely burn off an episode of "cheating" but regular, consistent exercise eventually does. I sometimes "cheat" by eating a lot from a restaurant meal. I already ride my bike everyday for at least an hour. I actually have not missed a day of exercise in over a year. On those days that I overindulge, I would ride a bit further. I sometimes gain maybe a pound or two, but after a few days of bicycling, I usually burn off the cheating and get my weight back down. Another approach which I also take is to track what I eat everyday and make sure I don't go over 3200-3500 calories on most days. That may sound like a lot of calories, but the regular exercise enables me to eat this much. The main thing is not to "cheat" or "binge" everyday. That is one way as well to get through the holiday season. Exercise absolutely everyday, and only really indulge on a few days of the holiday season- don't binge everyday from Thanksgiving to New Years.

@ 12:54pm ET on March 7, 2011
I wish people would stop using the words "cheat" and "being bad" when trying to eat healthier. It makes something that shouldn't be a moral issue into one. The only moral issue surrounding food should be why we have so much and other countries so little.

@ 11:21am ET on October 12, 2015
Technically, you can't "cheat" on a diet... Cheating would give you an unfair advantage, and eating "off plan" does the opposite. It sets you back.

Personally, I don't like to think in terms of "reward meals" either, because it would mean that my "on-plan" meals are a form of punishment.

I don't mean to be picky with words. I just want to keep eating guilt free. I have days when I am "on plan", and days when I am not. Neither one makes me a good or a bad person. They just have different impacts on my overall goals.

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