Those of you who follow me on Facebook and Twitter will have noticed recently that I have been posting regularly on Instagram. I am loving this new social media vehicle and it gives me a great opportunity to show you the kind of foods that I eat for breakfast, lunch, dinner and as a snack.
I can confidently predict that my mail bag requests and pleas for help from those who are faltering or stuck with weight-loss results after surgery, peaks at this time of year, only beaten by the predictable after Christmas scenario. Why? Sometimes it’s the realisation that summer holidays beckon and the vacation wardrobe doesn’t fit;
WLS patients tell me that some of the pills they are prescribed to take post-surgery are huge! I have never been prescribed some of the ones they mention (like Forceval) but can well understand their anxiety about taking something like looks so big. Many teams will look to offer soluble variations of medications but
Is it the time of year or am I just a little more sensitive to the pleas for help that have been coming my way? Some patients have written to me to ask for help since they’re struggling big time; others have expressed doubts that their surgery is still working for them (and there’s more
GUEST POST: The top 5 foods that patients mistake for being high in protein… Although many of the foods listed below sound like they should be high in protein, surprisingly they are not! Which ones have fooled you? Hummus. Despite being made from chickpeas, the average store bought hummus has only 1