6. Eat as long as you feel comfortable.
How many times have you ended your dinner with these words and thoughts: “I knew that the last piece (no matter what) was superfluous”? To avoid this, eat until you feel full, but not oversaturated. If you eat too much, there is not enough room for the digestive process. Dessert is usually superfluous. Therefore, provide a “place” for it in advance. When we eat, the stomach stretches, and we need to make sure that we do not experience a false feeling of hunger. Pause and consider if you need a supplement.
7. If you are upset, postpone meals.
If you’ve ever eaten after an argument (or worse, during an argument), you’ve likely noticed that your stomach doesn’t respond well to it. Contracting muscles and tension disrupt the digestion process. You may remember how your hand reaches out for ice cream when you are upset, but then feel even worse. When you’re at the height of your emotions, it’s best to postpone food – especially if you’re feeling negative, although being overly agitated can also disrupt normal digestion. In addition, while processing food, you should not laugh or share impressions (and this is what we often do during lunch). Learn to understand yourself, assess whether you need more time to calm down before eating.