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Jodee the Queen of this scene...
Height: 1.72 m 5 ft 7 ... Weight: 54 kg 119 lb; 8.5 st
Leryn Dahiana Franco Steneri (born 1 March 1982 in Asunción) is a Paraguayan model and athlete. She
specializes in the javelin throw and became an Internet sensation during the 2008 Beijing Olympics. Her
personal best throw is 57.77 metres, achieved in June 2012 in Barquisimeto.
Dear Jodee, In trying to lose 20 pounds, my friend began a low-carbohydrate diet because she claimed that her weight
gain was caused by her love for carbohydrates.  Three weeks into the diet she began to feel irritable and at times
depressed.  She called to ask me if this was a typical response to low-carb dieting, not knowing whether the diet was
causing her mood swings or if it was something else.  What has made low-carb diets so popular, how do they work,
and can they affect your mood? Asking for a friend… D.J. Texas USA.

Dear DJ, new research suggested that a carbohydrate-controlled approach to dieting was more effective for weight
loss than low-fat diets.  It is estimated that there are currently 30 million people in the U.S. following some sort of diet
that restricts carbohydrate intake.  There are over 200 low-carb specialty retailer locations, low-carb cooking shows,
and many low-carb diet programs such as Atkins and South Beach.  There are even low-carb specific magazines such
as Low Carb Living.  Low-carb diets call for participants to restrict their carb intake so that their body burns more
glycogen (stored carbohydrates) for energy.  Super low-carb diets can even force the body to burn fat and protein
instead of carbohydrates by using a metabolic process called ketosis.  Low-carb dieters are also susceptible to mood
swings, according to researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology Clinical Research Center (MIT) in
Boston.  Studies on rats have shown a connection between a diet low in carbohydrates and low levels of serotonin—a
neurotransmitter that promotes feelings of happiness and satisfaction.  Rats placed on a low-carb diet for three
weeks had lower levels of serotonin in their brains.  Researchers believe the same effect occurs in humans on low-
carb diets and leads to pronounced feelings of depression and well ‘bitchyness”…However, not everyone
experiences differences in mood when on a low-carb diet.  Some people may not see a difference in their attitude
because their bodies may digest carbohydrate at a steadier rate, or they may have naturally higher levels of serotonin
in their brains.  A more moderate approach to losing weight is to choose a diet with an appropriate amount of calories
for weight loss that includes complex carbohydrates and lean proteins and is plentiful in fruits and vegetables...So
why are we such Bitches when dieting? No it is not PMS. Mood Swings during dieting are as common as carb diets
these days, and effect both men and women dieters. One day you're swinging high up in the clouds over your Diet
Success, the next  your pissy because you're scales haven’t risen a pound or two, and in some cases hasn’t moved or
actually gone up!! (This is why I tell everyone to measure and not weigh!!)
Is the Mood Swing a good swing or an evil swing?  Well, as life demonstrates, swingers can be both good and bad.
Let's attack the positives of The Mood Swing:
You are obviously in tune with your diet or you wouldn't be in a bitchy mood. So whether you are experiencing 'good
readings on your scales' or 'bad', at least you're doing something about your diet! Bravo!!
These swinging moods further indicate that your body is in motion, changing to catch up with what you are
accomplishing on a day to day basis.
Bad moods, sad moods, fitful moods, and no-chocolate-crying moods are all very temporary, so take comfort in that.
Eventually, The Mood Swing tocks back down to an even swing.

Study “Semi-Starvation” and “EATING DISORDERS” The experiment involved carefully studying 36 young, healthy,
psychologically normal men while restricting their caloric intake for 6 months. More than 100 men volunteered for the
study as an alternative to military service; the 36 selected had the highest levels of physical and psychological health,
as well as the most commitment to the objectives of the experiment. What makes the "starvation study" (as it is
commonly known) so important is that many of the experiences observed in the volunteers are the same as those
experienced by patients with eating disorders.
During the first 3 months of the semi-starvation experiment, the volunteers ate normally while their behavior,
personality, and eating patterns were studied in detail. During the next 6 months, the men were restricted to
approximately half of their former food intake and lost, on average, approximately 25% of their former weight.
Although this was described as a study of "semi-starvation," it is important to keep in mind that cutting the men's
rations to half of their former intake is precisely the level of caloric deficit used to define "conservative" treatments
for obesity (Stunkard, 1993). The 6 months of weight loss were followed by 3 months of rehabilitation, during which the
men were gradually re fed. A subgroup was followed for almost 9 months after the re-feeding began. Most of the
results were reported for only 32 men, since 4 men were withdrawn either during or at the end of the semi-starvation
phase. Although the individual responses to weight loss varied considerably, the men experienced dramatic physical,
psychological, and social changes. In most cases, these changes persisted during the rehabilitation or re-
nourishment phase.
Attitudes and Behavior Related to Food and Eating
One of the most of the striking changes that occurred in the volunteers was a dramatic increase in food
preoccupations. The men found concentration on their usual activities increasingly difficult, because they became
plagued by incessant thoughts of food and eating. (Does that sound familiar?) During the semi-starvation phase of the
experiment, food became a principal topic of conversation, reading, and daydreams.
One man was released from the experiment at the end of the semi-starvation period because of suspicions that he
was unable to adhere to the diet.
Although the subjects were psychologically healthy prior to the experiment, most experienced significant emotional
deterioration as a result of semi-starvation.
Irritability and frequent outbursts of anger were common, although the men had quite tolerant dispositions prior to
starvation. For most subjects, anxiety became more evident. As the experiment progressed, many of the formerly
even-tempered men began biting their nails or smoking because they felt nervous. (Interesting men do the same
thing that women who starve do…). During the re-feeding period some men actually becoming more irritable,
argumentative, and negativistic than they had been during semi-starvation (If they were women they would have
coined all of those emotions into saying ‘BITCH LIKE”).
During re-feeding, found that metabolism speeded up, with those consuming the greatest number of calories
experiencing the largest rise in BMR. The group of volunteers who received a relatively small increment in calories
during re-feeding (400 calories more than during semi-starvation) had no rise in BMR for the first 3 weeks. Consuming
larger amounts of food caused a sharp increase in the energy burned through metabolic processes.
Significance of the "Starvation Study"
As is readily apparent from the preceding description of the Minnesota experiment, many of the symptoms that might
have been thought to be specific to anorexia nervosa and bulimia nervosa are actually the results of starvation).
These are not limited to food and weight, but extend to virtually all areas of psychological and social functioning. The
profound effects of starvation also illustrate the tremendous adaptive capacity of the human body and the intense
biological pressure on the organism to maintain a relatively consistent body weight. This makes complete
evolutionary sense. Over hundreds of thousands of years of human evolution, a major threat to the survival of the
organism was starvation. If weight had not been carefully modulated and controlled internally, early humans most
certainly would simply have died when food was scarce or when their interest was captured by countless other
aspects of living. The "starvation study" illustrates how the human being becomes more oriented toward food when
starved and how other pursuits important to the survival of the species (e.g., social and sexual functioning) become
subordinate to the primary drive toward food.
One of the most notable implications of the Minnesota experiment is that it challenges the popular notion that body
weight is easily altered if one simply exercises a bit of "willpower." It also demonstrates that the body is not simply
"reprogrammed" at a lower set point once weight loss has been achieved. The volunteers' experimental diet was
unsuccessful in overriding their bodies' strong propensity to defend a particular weight level. Again, it is important to
emphasize that following the months of re-feeding, the Minnesota volunteers did not skyrocket into obesity. On the
average, they gained back their original weight plus about 10%; then, over the next 6 months, their weight gradually
declined. By the end of the follow-up period, they were approaching their pre-experiment weight levels.
Providing patients with eating disorders with the above account of the semi-starvation study can be very useful in
giving them an "explanation" for many of the emotional, cognitive and behavioral symptoms that they experience.  It
is further assumed that patients may be less likely to persist in self-defeating symptoms if they are made truly aware
of the scientific evidence regarding factors that perpetuate eating disorders. The educational approach conveys the
message that the responsibility for change rests with the patient; this is aimed at increasing motivation and reducing
Crisp, A. J. (1980)). Anorexia Nervosa: Let me be. London: Academic Press.
Crisp, A. H., Hsu, L. K. G., & Harding, B. (1980). The starving hoarder and voracious spender: Stealing in anorexia
nervosa. Journal of Psychosomatic Research, 24, 225-231.
Garner, D.M. (1997). Psychoeducational principles in the treatment of eating disorders. In: Handbook for Treatment of
Eating Disorders. (145-177). D.M. Garner & P.E. Garfinkel (Eds). New York, NY: Guilford Press.
Fantino, M., & Cabanac, M. (1980). Body weight regulation with a proportional hoarding response in the rat. Physiology
and Behavior, 24, 939-942.
Keys, A., Brozek, J., Henschel, A., Mickelsen, O., & Taylor, H. L. (1950). The biology of human starvation (2 vols.).
Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
Pirke, K. M., & Ploog, D. (1987). Biology of human starvation. In P. J. V. Beumont, G. D. Burrows, & R. C. Casper (Eds.),
Handbook of eating disorders: Part 1 Anorexia and bulimia nervosa (pp. 79-102). New York: Elsevier.
Platte, P., Wurmser, H., Wade, S. E., Mecheril, A., & Pirke, K. M. (1996). Resting metabolic rate and diet-induced
thermogenesis in restrained and unrestrained eaters. International Journal of Eating Disorders, 20, 33-41.
Polivy, J., Zeitlin, S.B., Herman, C.P. & Beal, A.L. (1994). Food restriction and binge eating: A study of former prisioners
of war. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 103, 409-411.
Polivy, J., & Herman, C.P. (1985). Dieting and bingeing: A causal analysis. American Psychologist, 40, 193-201.
Polivy, J., & Herman, C. P. (1987). Diagnosis and treatment of normal eating. Journal of Consulting and Clinical
Psychology, 55, 635-644.
Stunkard, A. J. (1993). Introduction and overview. In A. J. Stunkard & T. A. Wadden (Eds.), Obesity: Theory and therapy
(2nd Ed., pp. 1-10). New York: Raven Press.
Wardle, J., & Beinart, H. (1981). Binge eating: A theoretical review. British Journal of Clinical Psychology, 19-20, 97-109.
The tools and information on the this site are intended as an aid to weight loss and weight maintenance, and do not offer medical advice. If you suffer from, or think you may suffer from, a medical condition you should
consult your doctor before starting a weight loss and/or exercise regime. If you decide to start exercising after a period of relative inactivity you should start very slowly and consult your doctor if you experience any
discomfort, distress or any other symptoms. If you feel any discomfort or pain when you exercise, do not continue. The tools and information on the this site are not intended
for women who are pregnant or breast-feeding, or for any person under the age of 18.
© 2015 to date worldsbestdietingtips, thinsponation, prothinsponation, prothinspo2,
Prothinspo LLC, Pro-Thinspo, and  All rights reserved.
"PROTHINSPO" is a trademark of Prothinspo Incorporated. All rights reserved.
All content on this website should be considered for entertainment purposes.
this website should be considered for entertainment purposes.
"If you have faith as a grain of mustard seed, you will say to your
mountain, "MOVE!" and it  WILL move... and NOTHING will be
impossible for YOU! "
FIND ways to Help...
Learn About Nutrient Deficiencies That Cause Depression and Mood
Disorder Symptoms:

If you suffer from depression or mood disorders you may be deficient
in one of the nutrients below. Researchers have found that many
people who suffer from depression and mood disorders are deficient
in not just one nutrient but several, all contributing to the symptoms.

#1: Healthy Food Deficiency? Junk Food Diet

Is your diet filled with sugar, junk foods, sodas, or processed foods?
Do you often skip meals. If you suffer from depression or mood
disorders, start a food diary of the foods you eat every day. You will
find answers to your health problems while doing that. Your shopping
cart and refrigerator tell the story of your health. My husband works
as a cashier at Walmart. People shopping for their family fill their cart
with junk sugar filled cereal, chips, candy, soda, , TV dinners, and over-
processed food in general. Seven-Elevens thrive on selling candy,
soda, and chips to the eat-on-the-run customers. There are very few
fresh vegetables or fruit on the average American’s grocery list. This
is why so many Americans are obese, depressed, and suffering from
diabetes. If your life is not going well, eating junk food is not going to
improve your outlook.

#2: Omega-3 Fatty Acids Deficiency:

These are found in foods such as fish and Flax Seed Oil. A deficiency
of Omega-3 fatty acids or
an imbalance between Omega 3 and Omega 6 fatty acids may be one of the contributing factors to your
depression. Omega 3 Fatty acids are important to brain function and your mental outlook on life. They also help
people who suffer from inflammation and pain problems. Researchers have found that many patients with
depression and mood disorders are deficient in Omega 3 Fatty Acids. It is important to buy fish oil that has been
cold processed and tested for heavy metals and other contamination. It should state that on the label.

#3: Vitamin D Deficiency:

Important to immune function, bones, and brain health. Sunlight is the richest source for natural Vitamin D. The
Journal Clinical Nutrition in Jan 21st, 2013 published the result of research that analyzed over 18000 British
citizens for Vitamin D deficiencies and associated mental disorders links. They found that a deficiency of Vitamin
D was present in patients with depression and panic disorders. The study results stated that people who are
deficient in Vitamin D are at higher risk for developing depression later in life. Most seniors are deficient in
Vitamin D. Often people working long hours in offices are deficient as well. Get out in the sun. Take a walk during
your lunch break or walk your dog. Play a game with your kids outside away from computers and the television.
Get out of the house and into the sunshine. Just don’t overdo it if you are sensitive to the sun. Overdoing it is not
good either.

#4: B-Vitamins Deficiency:

There is much research in Neuropsychiatry that proves the link between B-Vitamin deficiencies and mood
disorders including depression. Buy gel capsules instead of tablets with at least 25 mg for each of the different B-
Vitamins included in the formulation.

#5: Zinc , Folate, Chromium, and Iron Deficiencies:

Patients with depression are often found deficient in many nutrients including these. Often today’s foods are
sadly lacking in minerals and trace minerals.

#6: Iodine Deficiency:

Iodine is necessary for the thyroid to work properly. The thyroid, part of the endocrine system, is one of the most
important glands in your body. The thyroid gland affects every function of the body including body temperature,
immune function, and brain function. Iodine is found in foods such as potatoes, cranberries, Kelp, Arame, Hiziki,
Kombu, and Wakame. This problem was once solved by using Iodine enriched salt. Today iodine deficiency is
again becoming a problem with salt free diets. Salty chips, processed foods, and junk food do not contain iodized

#7: Amino Acids Deficiency: There are 9 necessary amino acids that cannot be manufactured in your body. You
must supply them to the body by eating quality food choices.

Amino acids are found in meat, eggs, fish, high quality beans, seeds and nuts. You need to eat a variety of
different foods to furnish the body with all the amino acids needed to be healthy. Not all foods contain all nine
amino acids. Vegetable food sources for amino acids include Moringa Oleifera leaves. Your brain uses the amino
acids found in the food you eat to manufacture neurotransmitters needed for optimal brain function.What are
neurotransmitters and what do they have to do with depression?

Healthy brain function needs the proper balance of neurotransmitters. Some neurotransmitters calm the brain
and others excite the brain. Their balance in the brain creates stability of emotions and thinking. Often depression
and other mental disorders are caused by imbalances in neurotransmitters. Dopamine, noradrenaline, and GABA
are three important neurotransmitters often deficient in depression. Orthomolecular physicians have found that
treatment with amino acids including tryptophan, tyrosine, phenylalanine, and methionine can correct different
mood disorders like depression. The Orthomolecular doctor first takes urine and blood samples to test your
amino acid levels. Then if he finds imbalances, you will be given amino acid supplements in the optimal dosage to
correct the problem. Orthomolecular doctors treat the base cause for the depression or mental symptoms. If it is
a nutritional imbalance such as a Omega 3 deficiency, you will be prescribed that supplement. Instead of treating
with drugs, they treat the deficiencies that cause the mental symptoms with vitamins, minerals, and amino acids.