I Don't Go with Fat Boys: Weight Loss for People Who Love to Eat
Dr. Pray himself has dealt with the roller coaster weight loss lifestyle. Since elementary school he has been on again, off again with any diet he could find. After decades of guilt and disappointment Dr. Pray set out to develop a plan for real More...
List Price: $14.99
Publisher: Total Publishing and Media
Binding: Trade Paper
Size: 4.33" wide x 59.84" long x 90.16" tall
Dr. Pray himself has dealt with the roller coaster weight loss lifestyle. Since elementary school he has been on again, off again with any diet he could find. After decades of guilt and disappointment Dr. Pray set out to develop a plan for real people to lose real weight, knowing that a typical diet can t work. In this book you will not find impossible guilt ridden results set forth by a skinny expert. What you will find is a successful weight loss plan from a fellow fat boy who loves to eat as much as you do. This is a must read for anyone you love who struggles with their weight. Doctor Pray s personal triumph over food addiction is absolutely inspiring - Dr. Jason M. Lord CEO www.housecallrehab.com About The Author Dr. Doug Pray has almost 15 years of professional experience coaching everyday people to meet their personal weight loss goals. He has researched and experimented with virtually every major weight loss system to hit the market in the last 45 years. He runs a successful clinic and personally coaches hundreds of people on how to control their addiction to food.
Scott Smith, PhD is a licensed clinical psychologist who lives in Annapolis, Maryland with his wife and three children. He grew up in Severna Park where he was active in sports, sailing and studies. After attending Washington and Lee University he entered graduate school at McGill University in Montreal, Canada. While at McGill, Scott worked on research which measured the effects of substance abuse on the brain and behavior as well as performing pioneering work on the relationship between brain biochemical precursors such as tryptophan and depression. His research was published in several notable journals and textbooks. He was selected as the “Outstanding Psychology Student” his senior year and was presented with the prestigious NCAA Scholar-Athlete award to help continue his study of psychology in graduate school. He graduated Magna Cum Laude and as a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Scott was the first of his class to complete his Ph.D. before beginning his clinical internship at Walter Reed Army Medical Center where he studied child and adolescent evaluation and treatment, adult evaluation and treatment, hypnotherapy and liaison with medical services. During his tours as an Army Psychologist, he served as the Chief of Adult Outpatient Psychology at Madigan Army Medical Center in Tacoma, Washington and as Chief of the Psychology Section at Kimbrough Army Community Hospital located on Ft. Meade, MD. While in the Army he earned the Desert Storm service ribbon and the Expert Field Medical Badge. After leaving the military, Scott entered private practice with Spectrum Behavioral Health, where he has been serving his patients since 1988 and writes a biweekly psychology column for The Capital, one of the nation’s oldest newspapers. His writing has been referenced in the Washington Post, the Indianapolis Star, the Chicago Sun Times and Rosie magazine. Scott has a general practice where he works with individuals of all ages in conducting evaluations and providing treatment for children, adolescents and adults. His areas of expertise include working with anxiety, depression, mood disorders, trauma, abuse, behavioral disorders, adjustment issues, habit disorders, chronic pain and illness, stress management, family problems, divorce, school related difficulties, learning disabilities, ADHD, couples and family therapy. He also testifies as an expert in psychology in forensic matters and conducts evaluations related to security clearance issues. Following the death of his father from cancer and with the impending death of his mother from the same illness, he and his family settled nearby in Annapolis to raise their children. An avid sportsman, Scott has enjoyed coaching children in sports as well as practicing sports psychology as a hobby and sidelight to his clinical practice. As a sidelight, he enjoys applying psychological principles to performance enhancement and he has worked with athletes at the recreational, high school, college and professional levels. He was the psychological consultant for the Baltimore-based “Whitbread Around the World” racing team.