52 Weight Loss Missions Scrutinized

By Nicole German (RD, LD)

52 Weight Loss MissionsHave you ever thought of food as an addiction?

Well, here is a weight loss program with 52 Missions that talks you through weight loss step by step.

It reminds me of a program for recovering alcoholics or those quitting smoking.

Since food is deeply based on our habits and behaviors, this program idea shows a lot of promise.

Let’s take a deeper look at 52 Weight Loss Missions!

4 Foci

  1. Action: The program forces you to act on your food habits and behaviors.
  2. Mindset: You will face your mental struggles and learn how to have the right mindset for a healthy weight.
  3. Accountability: As with any weight loss program, there comes accountability. Completing each of the 52 missions keeps you on track with your goals.
  4. Support: The 52 missions are surrounded by an online community and website to help motivate.

What’s a Mission?

The 52 weight loss missions are similar to a workbook that you would have to complete in school. The difference is that they are online and the end result is hopefully, weight loss.

You read one mission on the website, complete what it asks you to do, and check in after you finish the mission.

Example titles of the missions are:

  • Unlock Your True Motivation.
  • Create a Smart Recipe System.
  • Make Incompatible Habits Work for You.
  • Do More of What Makes You Happy.
  • Recognize Start and Stop Hunger Signs.

Diet Plan Costs?

52 Weight Loss Missions is available as two different options online.
  1. Option 1: The 200 page eBook, 52 weeks of email, badges, and online check-ins for $29.00.
  2. Option 2: The Action Pack, which has everything listed above as well as 12 month access to private areas of their website plus seven bonuses and the ability to print hard copies of all materials. This costs $79.00.
Both options are available instantly after purchase.

Just Another Diet Book?

The 52 Weight Loss Missions is indeed basically just another diet book, but online, and with much more interactive tools and support.

It is a wonderful idea and a well written book to help dieters achieve a long term, healthy weight.

A drawback some may have is being able to stick with the program mindfully through the end. Dieters will have to stay present and focus on the missions when they are completing them.

Dieters can not just read to read. They have to actually think about how these missions can help to change your life.

If people can do that, I don’t see why someone wouldn’t be successful on this program!

See 52 weight loss missions here…

Have you ever done a lifestyle change program like this?

3 Comments

  1. samuel young

    These 52 weight loss missions are very interesting. I have weight issues, I need to lose 45 pounds but I cannot stop eating. I am stop taking one item per a day; if I stop taking of soda in this week, next week I am going to stop another food. I am just controlling my eating habits in the above manner. 52 Weight Loss Missions are going through the each and every corner of diet tips and we can get an idea how to overcome the problems which are existing while on a diet. Really appreciable.

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  2. Sue

    Gaining understanding, taking positive steps toward trying to change ingrained habits, instituting new ways of thinking, etc. are all positives, but at the end of the day, to successfully lose the excess fat and keep it off for good you’ll also need a healthy eating plan that actually works, is easy, prevents hunger and is sustainable. I’ve found all that and more with the Zone Diet.

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  3. Spectra

    Sounds interesting. You definitely have to change your mindset and your lifestyle and any program out there that can help you develop better habits has to be a good program. I personally did Weight Watchers and used it to help change my bad habits, one food at a time. I definitely agree with “Make incompatible habits work for you”–I used to be a total boredom eater. I’d eat when I was doing homework and when I was just reading a book. I’d often go through a bag of pretzels or a huge bowl of Goldfish crackers very mindlessly. Once I started WW, I still snacked when doing homework, only I cut up celery and carrots and nibbled those instead of cookies, crackers or chips.

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