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You eat healthy and move enough, but it just seems that those extra pounds cannot be lost. You’ve tried all the diets you’ve ever heard of, but you still suffer with overweight, or you hold belly fat, or your cellulitis stays. 


If you are familiar with this, it is quite possible that you have a food intolerance and hormone imbalance. And that prevents losing those excess pounds and fat. 


So stop counting calories – maybe the cause is the (ordinary) food you eat daily. 


Statistics show that about 45 percent of the population suffer from a food intolerance at a certain point in their lives. In fact, food intolerance is fastly becoming one of the most likely causes for bad health.


But how can this affect our weight?


Research on the relationship between diet and certain physical and mental symptoms dates back to the 70s of the last century. Up to and including 2014, 23 well-known studies were conducted on the relationship between diet, hormone imbalance, food intolerance and symptoms. Subsequently, more specific studies were conducted into the relationship between symptoms, hormone imbalance and nutrition. These studies have shown that mildly allergic (intolerant) reactions affect every system of the body, including the central nervous system, your hormones and the immune system. 


The food intolerance leads to increased IgG antibodies in the body when someone eats a food that they’re intolerant to. This creates a chronic, low-grade inflammation, which adversely affects the metabolism, possibly creates imbalance in your hormonal system and causes weight gain and reduces the ability to loose weight. 


That’s why chronic fatigue and obesity are among the top 5 most common complaints! 


Read more about the Top 5 complaints here! 

Test which cover weight loss