Eat Less diet, how to, natural supplements that help reduce your urge to eat, by Ray Sahelian, M.D.
September 4 2016

Two thirds of U.S. adults are overweight or obese and the trend shows no signs of letting up any time soon. A study by Johns Hopkins researchers in August 2007 found that by 2015, three quarters of adult Americans will be overweight or obese. America is the fattest industrialized country. If you are overweight, what can you do about it? Eat less, perhaps? To eat less, you may temporarily need a supplement that reduces your appetite.

Eat less with Diet Rx, without feeling stimulated
This natural appetite suppressant works without stimulants. Diet Rx has no added caffeine, ephedra, ephedrine alkaloids, synephrine, hormones, guarana, ginseng, or stimulating amino acids. 

Appetite. 2014. Eating behavior, restraint status, and BMI of individuals high and low in perceived self-regulatory success. The Perceived Self-Regulatory Success (PSRS) scale was developed to assess self-reported success at dieting and has been used to differentiate between successful and unsuccessful dieters (Fishbach, Friedman, & Kruglanski, 2003). We re-analyzed data from seventeen studies in order to examine whether PSRS predicted in-lab eating behavior of restrained and unrestrained eaters. We also explored the relation between body mass index, restraint, current dieting, and responding on the PSRS scale. It was found that successful dieters do not necessarily eat less than do unsuccessful dieters when a tempting food is available. Additionally, individuals who considered themselves to be successful dieters were more likely to be unrestrained eaters and current non-dieters than restrained eaters and current dieters. However, regardless of restraint status, individuals high in PSRS had lower BMI than those low in PSRS. These findings suggest that those who score high on the PSRS scale may not be concerned with regulating eating and weight. However, the restrained eaters who do score high on the PSRS scale appear to be successful at controlling their weight, despite not eating less in the lab.