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I Feel Ugly, Overweight & Anxious

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The purpose of this presentation is to convey
information. It is not intended to diagnose, treat, or
cure your condition or to be a substitute for advice
from your physician or other healthcare professional.

 

Dr. Mueller: Hello, health heroes! And welcome to
another session of the Forget Weight Loss Forever
Project. I am your host Dr. Rudy Mueller. And you
are here learning from the experts. And we are guiding you through the steps
to find the underlying causes to your health and weight loss struggles and
teaching you how to implement solutions that help you get real results.
I am truly excited to speak with this next doctor, as I have had the
opportunity and been fortunate enough to get to know him. He demonstrates
a wonderful, kind-hearted personality. And I can see what makes him such a
great doctor. He is caring and he is compassionate. He has been a catalyst for bringing integrated healthcare to underserved populations across Africa.
He is a naturopathic physician, as well as a psychotherapist who specializes
in helping people address what I think is the most important foundational
piece of health, your mindset. And he is coming all the way to us from Kenya.
Dr. Ameet Aggarwal can be found at www.DrAmeet.com Dr. Ameet, thank you for taking time today.

Dr. Aggarwal: Thanks, Rudy. It’s a pleasure speaking with you. And I didn’t
expect that intro. I feel very touched and happy to be available to all your
listeners out there because I know you’re doing an amazing job, as well, just
helping people struggle with emotional issues around many things in their life.

 

Holistic weight loss

 

Dr. Mueller: Well, as I indicated, I think that really is the foundation. And I
would like to hear a little bit more about what got you into becoming a
naturopath and a psychotherapist. And then a little bit about how you tie the
two together to help people connect emotions with things like weight loss.

Dr. Aggarwal: Okay. So, in Africa we have a lot of underserved communities
as well. They just get a lot of antibiotics and antimalarials for everything. And
sometimes they need a more holistic approach. And I found that naturopathic
doctors are fully trained in medicine. And we add holistic methods. And in my
work, I notice a lot of people go for emotional counselling for anxiety or
depression. But they don’t necessarily heal their bodies holistically. And other
people, they’re focused on supplements or medications. And they don’t know
how to release trauma or belief systems, that keep them stuck in negative
mindsets, anxiety, or depression.
So, I actually ended up studying both fields, psychotherapy and naturopathic
medicine to help people combine the two approaches so that they can actually
feel better for longer. Like heal belief systems and trauma and also correct
neurotransmitters in their body and in their brains because both are
necessary for emotional wellbeing.

Dr. Mueller: I think that what you’re mentioning here with the naturopathic
medicine, that’s addressing some of the underlying issues at hand. Like
adrenal fatigue, hormonal disruptions, food sensitivities, sustained
inflammation, etcetera.
But the psychotherapy piece added into that naturopathic education, looking
at the body in that holistic manner, is really getting to the root causes and
really to the foundation of where people need to be and need to, I’m going to
say work on, but to really reach their healthy goals. And I think that’s a very
important piece. I think it’s a great complementary aspect that you have and
are unique in being able to deliver.

Dr. Aggarwal: Thank you, Rudy. I fully agree. Like a lot of people when they
recover from emotional trauma, their health gets better. They get more energy.
They are out of adrenal stress, and they are more motivated then to take the
steps, either to lose weight or to just take care of their health. So I believe
emotional healing is fundamental to physical health.

Dr. Mueller: So I think a lot of people on this call right now, including myself,
when we are at the cusp of making these types of changes that we’ll probably
talk about here really soon, one of the things that may block a person is their
belief that they’re the only one that’s in this situation. And therefore they don’t
share those negative thoughts with other people. They just kind of hold them
deep inside. So can you just talk to me a little bit about what some of these
listeners can recognize, that they’re not alone in this journey? That they are
not the only ones that are dealing with this?

 

Holistic medicine for Weight loss

 

Dr. Aggarwal: Sure, Rudy. So, many people come to me for weight loss issues
or self-esteem issues. Obviously they are struggling with self-image, a lot of
them. And some of the thoughts that they share with me is, and it’s really
hurtful to hear some of these thoughts. “I’ll never be beautiful.” And some
people think, “People don’t like me because of the way I look.”
A lot of people just don’t feel good enough. A lot of overweight people, they just
think, “Gosh, I’ve tried everything, I just can’t lose weight”. And, “People look
at me that way”. And other people literally say to me, “It’s safer for me to hang
around fat people because I’ll be more accepted,” or, “I won’t get a job because
of the way I look,” or, “Who will marry me? No one will want to be with me. I’m
not acceptable to any man or woman.”
So these are very difficult emotions to go through. And what it does is, see,
these negative emotions or just strong beliefs I would say, actually stress the
body more and what that does is it just exhausts people, their adrenal system,
their metabolism, their motivation, it just depresses it. And so, they just
crash, to hopelessness, depression, self-sabotage. And to the point some
people even say, what's the point of trying anyways. Because it starts with
these stressful, negative belief they have about themselves.
And I’m not criticizing the listeners. It’s just supporting you to realize that
there's other ways out of this mindset. Take care of your mind so that your
body can get more motivation and recover from these health issues.

Dr. Mueller: It’s almost like people put up a like façade where they’re trying to
block people from entering into their life and possibly invoking some of the
motivation to change. And really that façade or that block, that barrier, is this
perpetual self-talk, this perpetual thinking that drives them further and
further down that slippery slope.

Dr. Aggarwal: It’s exhausting. And the difficult part of this sometimes it’s self-
fulfilling. When these thoughts come up, they actually create a stress response. So the adrenal system fires up and it burns out. And a lot of people
with weight issues have an adrenal imbalance sometimes. And with negative
thoughts, you actually exhaust your adrenal system even more. And when
your adrenal glands are burnt out, you put on weight more. You have
difficulty shedding weight because your metabolism crashes.

Dr. Mueller: And so, yes, adrenal fatigue is a cause. But one of the underlying
issues that causes the adrenal fatigue is this self-talk.

Dr. Aggarwal: Exactly.

Dr. Mueller: Right, okay. And so these people may have these emotional
blocks or these beliefs that actually prevent them from losing weight and
feeling good about themselves. Can you just talk to me a little bit about maybe
some examples that you’ve seen in practice so that people can understand a
little bit more?

 

How to heal emotional trauma

 

Dr. Aggarwal: Yeah. You bring an amazing question through, Rudy, because
people come to me, some of them realize when they come for counselling and
weight loss or either or, they come to realize that sometimes they are holding
on to their weight as a protection mechanism. For example, I have a couple of
clients who came to me, they were sexually abused as children. And while we
were doing counselling, they discovered that, “Hey, it’s too vulnerable to look
sexy again because that means I’m open to assault.” And the weight was
comfort zone. It was a protection to keep people away. I’m simplifying things,
but this was the general feeling.
Another client of mine really felt unsafe exercising because she thought, “My
God, somebody will see my body move. And when they see my body move, it
will be attractive to them, and they’ll come for me.” So it was safer for her to
actually stay still out of fear than not being seen. Can you imagine living like
that?

Dr. Mueller: No, I can’t. That’s deep.

Dr. Aggarwal: It was exhausting, a very deep-rooted fear. Then I had another
client actually she felt bad for her sister. Her sister was overweight and not
loved and she felt guilty about looking better than her sister. So, it’s a two-way
dynamic sometimes. We create belief systems based on those around us as
well and that can impact the way we lose weight or look after ourselves or how
we feel about ourselves, how willing we are to take care for ourselves because
becoming healthier or looking better might have some consequences that we
don’t feel safe about.

Dr. Mueller: Wow. I’ve seen the aspect of husband and wife relationships or
sibling relationships where one seems to be blocked from reaching their health goals because of the partner in their life or because of their family.
But some of these other things that you speak of, some trauma that’s deep
rooted from earlier years that blocks people from really even, they know what
they need, but they’re not able to pursue it because of a protection
mechanism. And that’s profound. That’s profound to recognize something like
that as being that main block or a barrier to you achieving that goal

Dr. Aggarwal: It is. And it’s very helpful when the person actually recognizes
and comes to terms with this belief system that they’re struggling against. So,
for example, these people who are trying to lose weight with detox systems or
diets and all that, and it’s just so difficult. There's a part of them that actually
sabotages themselves and feel worse about themselves.
However, when you come to terms and accept, “Hey, you know what? It’s safer for me to be like this”. Or, “I needed this at that time when I was younger. I’m coping with an emotional trauma from my past. And it’s okay that I’m using it to cope. And it’s safe now to maybe deal with it or let it go,” then by dealing with these belief systems, there's more of a chance of becoming healthier. So realization works.

Dr. Mueller: Because you are recognizing where you are right now and
currently what you’re dealing with.

Dr. Aggarwal: Exactly. And that’s self-acceptance.

Dr. Mueller: Okay. And so what are some of the strategies that you help your
patients or clients to be able to deal with this underlying issue at hand, to be
able to gain acceptance of themselves? I feel like we always hear about you
have to change your thoughts to be more positive. And yes, I believe that to be true in hand. But it sounds to me like we’re talking about accepting where you are as being the first step. And I think that’s a profound message to be
delivered.

 

How to Accept your body

 

Dr. Aggarwal: Acceptance gives motivation. And it gives love. So you’re right,
the first place is acceptance. So instead of judging these feelings and saying,
“Okay, I’m not good enough because I can’t even be positive about myself,”
that’s re-traumatizing. And the media and all that stuff puts so much
pressure on us to feel good again.

Dr. Mueller: Yeah, through photoshopped pictures and constantly getting the
next best weight loss plan that’s only devised towards detoxing or addressing
more exercise and less food.

Dr. Aggarwal: Exactly. Or even making sure that you’re positive, you're
thinking positive. So the moment you have a negative thought, you’re so
scared of it. It’s almost like you’re against yourself. You have negative
thoughts against your own thoughts. So it’s just exhausting.
So what I do is a special exercise that I created. It’s called....Well, I just say
giving oneself permission to heal. And what I get the client to say is, “It’s safe
for me to feel this way once in a while. I always add once in a while. And I’ll
explain that later. Or it’s safe for me to be this was once in a while.
And as we’re using these specific sentences for certain emotions, for example,
“It’s safe for me to feel vulnerable once in a while,” I’ll also get them to hold
certain acupressure points, because it just makes it more effective, similar to
emotional freedom technique. And so we go through certain sentences and it
actually calms the system down. It just brings them to a sense of normalcy.

Dr. Mueller: Are there any acupressure points?...I guess I would like to have
the listeners and myself, to be able to go through this, and be able to have
some actionable content with this. So what are some of the statements that
you would have people go through? And what types of acupressure points
would they be touching to help them get through this?

Dr. Aggarwal: Okay. So let’s go through an exercise. I think the listeners can
also do this. Just sit in a comfortable position. And what we’ll do is, we’ll do a
simple acupressure technique.
So bring one of your palms across your forehead. And the other palm, bring it
behind your head.

Dr. Mueller: My hands are cold.

Dr. Aggarwal: Well, they warm up with your head.

Dr. Mueller: I hope so, yes.

 

Emotional Healing exercises

 

Dr. Aggarwal: Okay. So imagine that you’re holding your head in the front
and the back in a loving way. Good. And just relax your breathing. Excellent.
And I’m going to walk you through certain sentences. Some of these sentences
will create a healing response. And some of them will not resonate. And just
drop those, it doesn’t have to resonate.
But the ones that you feel an emotional response, a feeling of change, then
just sit with those changes, those feelings, those thoughts that come up. And
continue breathing deeply. Good. So hopefully you are comfortable. And we’ll
start.
Deep breath in and out. You can say this to yourself loudly or whisper it. “It’s
safe for me to feel this way sometimes.” Just breathe. And say it again. “It’s
safe for me to feel this way sometimes.” Good. “It’s safe for me to have these
thoughts once in a while.” Just breathe. Give permission for all your present
thoughts to exist, both positive and what we so call or label as negative. Good.
It’s safe for me to have these thoughts once in a while. Excellent.
Next sentence. Calm your breath and continue. “It’s safe for me to be anxious
about myself once in a while.” Excellent. And just deep breathe again. “It’s
safe for me to be anxious about myself once in a while.” It might fit, it might
not. You don’t have to force yourself in any way. Just take what's useful from
this exercise.
Next sentence. “It’s safe for me to relax once in a while.” Good. Take your time here. You don’t have to force yourself to relax. Just experience the once in a while. The once in a while” is important. So the relaxation might not happen and that’s okay. That’s the other part of once in a while. “It’s safe for me to relax once in a while.” Good. Take your time here.
“It’s safe for me to be okay with myself once in a while.” And just breathe. “It’s
safe for me to breathe again sometimes.” And, “It’s safe for me to give myself
permission to get better once in a while.” And just swim with the words, the
feelings, the sensations, whatever comes up. For those who are struggling
sometimes, “It’s safe for me to be troubled once in a while and recover once in a while.” And again. “It’s safe for me to be troubled once in a while and recover once in a while.”
The next sentence is about self-image and giving yourself permission to feel
good and even maybe sexy sometimes. It’s pretty simple. “It’s safe for me to
feel sexy with myself once in a while, sometimes, or even always, once in a
while.” “I give myself permission to love myself once in a while, like this sexy
person. It’s safe for me to give myself this permission once in a while.” Good.
“It’s safe for me to leave the habits of my parents once in a while.” So this is
about belonging to a tribe. You might get stuck in the sense that you have to
belong to the way your family’s doing things. That’s the primitive part of our
brain saying we have to follow the group. So now, I’d like you to really harness
your own willpower and just say, “It’s safe for me to leave the habits of my
parents and my family once in a while for the highest good of myself and all
concerned.” Good.
Just a couple of more before we come to a close. “It’s safe for me to forgive
myself once in a while.” And just breathe. “It’s safe for me to forgive myself
once in a while.” So if you blame yourself for being overweight or not good
enough, “It’s safe for me to forgive myself once in a while.” This allows some
self-value to return, especially to the lower chakras of the body. And this heals
the adrenal system, gives more motivation and willpower.
Next one. “It’s safe for me to be this person once in a while, just the way I am.
And it’s safe for me to let go of some of the rejection I feel towards myself
sometimes. And it’s also safe for me to relax when people have opinions of me once in a while.” Excellent. “It’s safe for me to feel good about myself, again sometimes and always, once in a while.” Good. You can take your time. Take a deep breath in. Good. And just forgive yourself, have some loving thoughts.
Excellent.
So this is the power of the exercise, Rudy. This is what I do with clients. Of
course when I work with clients either online or one-to-one here in Kenya, I’ll
pick more specific emotions related to their issues.

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Dr. Mueller: I think that was a great, fantastic exercise. And I definitely felt
my parasympathetic system kicking in, that nice rest, and digest, and feeling
good about one’s self. And I think you covered a broad spectrum of emotions
there that a lot of people deal with. And it’s a great exercise. I really appreciate it. Some of the things that I noticed as you went through that was you’re always starting off with, “It’s safe for me. It’s safe for me.” Just talk to me a little bit about why that’s such an important component in this.

Dr. Aggarwal: Okay. We automatically resist suggestions given to us.
Especially when they contradict our belief systems. And the limbic brain, the
unconscious brain believes certain words we say. However, it will also resist at the same time. So when you say it’s safe, you’re opening up a doorway to do something different.

Dr. Mueller: You’re not forcing yourself.

 

How to recover from emotional trauma

 

Dr. Aggarwal: No, you’re not forcing. And that’s why I add “once in a while”.
The “once in a while” allows the not safe feeling to also exist. Like if somebody is feeling really bad about themselves and I say, it’s safe to feel good always, the body will say, “Well, I don’t want to force myself to feel good because I’m in this place of feeling really bad about myself.” When you say “once in a while”, it opens up a doorway of, the body gets curious. Once in a while? Okay, it’s okay. Then I give myself permission. Does that make sense?

Dr. Mueller: It makes complete sense, yeah.

Dr. Aggarwal: And then what happens is, when you repeat the sentence, the
body begins to feel that “once in a while” permission more often. So it gets a
bigger volume of the good feeling. And suddenly the body actually gets more
interested in the positive experience and then begins to let go of the stressful
or what, I don’t want to call it negative, because that’s what we’re working
against, just the stressful state that I’m not good enough and all that. It
begins to let go of some of that. And it begins to trust actually the good
feelings more.
So it’s almost like, if you walk into a dark room or if you light a candle in a
dark room, the darkness absorbs the light. And that’s exactly what happens in
our subconscious. Our subconscious begins to take on what's more light. It’s
not that darkness gets thrown away or deleted somewhere or thrown out of
the window. So similarly our negative or stressful thoughts begin to take on
more light and they just become more accepting, on their own.

Dr. Mueller: Wow, and what a beautiful example.

Dr. Aggarwal: Thank you.

Dr. Mueller: No, it’s perfect. It’s these types of statements, “It’s safe for me to
feel the stressful thought once in a while,” is the cusp. It’s the darkness
leading into the light. And I’m assuming and please correct me if I’m wrong,
the more and more we’re able to incorporate these safe feelings, we will have a nice transition into possibly using more positive statements or things that
really are growth mindset oriented more often.

Dr. Aggarwal: Absolutely, because more motivation will happen. More trust
and love for the self will happen. Because it’s almost like you become normal
again. You’re away from the criticizing behavior, the criticizing self-talk. It
diminishes over time. Because suddenly you’re like, “It’s safe for me to feel
normal again,” or go through these feelings.
If you noticed, I’ll say both. “It’s safe for me to feel these positive feelings.” And I also say, “It’s safe for me to feel vulnerable or anxious sometimes.

Dr. Mueller: You are hitting on both aspects of it.

 

Holistic Motivation

 

Dr. Aggarwal: Both aspects have to be addressed because the “once in a
while” even of feeling negative feelings, it tells the body, okay, once in a while
what I’m doing is okay. And that recognition of that, “It’s okay,” is self-love,
that in itself is an act of self-love.

Dr. Mueller: Right. Some of the things that at least for myself, when it comes
to self-talk, before I started implementing some of these and other strategies, I
realized that I wouldn’t have wanted to be even a friend of myself the way that
I spoke to myself. And by implementing some of the things like you’ve just
discussed it, it allowed me to be okay with that personality or that person
inside of me, that talk and allow it to shift to a more positive.
So what I see you saying is step one is to recognize when you’re having these
types of stressful thoughts and then begin implementing this type of strategy.
“It’s safe for me to feel this once in a while.” Because it allows you and gives
you permission to feel that way, whether it’s positive or perceived as stressful
or negative. And then transition into the more growth mindset of getting rid of
the won’ts and the can’ts and the will nots and being more present in the
moment of I can do this, or I am doing this, I am succeeding in this type of
thing.

Dr. Aggarwal: Exactly. That’s accurate. That’s very beautifully put because
when it’s safe and you give yourself permission, there is less stress in your
mind because sometimes when you’re thinking negative thoughts, you are
also battling against yourself. And you’ll not be creative. Or it’s hard to be very
loving towards yourself in a stress response. So the safety reduces the amount of stress and when the amount of stress reduces, you can actually be more creative. Your brain can think a bit more clearly.

Dr. Mueller: Yeah, you’re clearing that fight or flight response from that
adrenals.

Dr. Aggarwal: Exactly. And you know what happens then? The adrenals then
recover and your metabolism improves naturally. And you are more likely to
get healthy or lose weight or whatever you want to do.

Dr. Mueller: A snowball effect in a positive way there. And I think, thinking
about this in another way is, I say that thoughts are the foundation, as I
believe you think the same thing is. But some of our even habits that
surround some of the underlying causes that we talked about before, whether
it be food, or other perceived stressful events, change our physiology and
change our chemistry and can result in possibly further beliefs that are
“negative.”

Dr. Aggarwal: Yeah, because let’s say you eat unhealthy. And you’re basically
just getting sicker and sicker. It will perpetuate your negative beliefs. Is that
what you’re saying? Do I get you correctly?

Dr. Mueller: Yeah. I wanted to get your opinion on that. I believe that to be
very much true. It’s just what’s the thought process that people have, is the
foundation. But if we continue to put poor fuel into our system, that that can
perpetually put somebody into these thought process which are negative.
So it’s really a double-edged sword in the sense that if you're fixing the
foundation, it’s important. But it’s also important to start to implement some
of the necessary changes around getting quality ingredients, nutrients into
your body. And I just wanted to see if that’s something that you agree with.

 

Balancing hormones for weight loss

 

Dr. Aggarwal: Hundred percent, Rudy. Because basically the foods you eat,
they create neurotransmitters. And that contributes to your emotional state
and the way you talk to yourself. Inflammation, liver health, digestive health,
adrenal health, all these things, they affect cortisol levels in your body, which
affects dopamine, serotonin, melatonin, and GABA, which are all brain
chemicals that affect your mood.
So both are necessary, releasing trauma and belief systems, and healing the
body so that these neurotransmitters come into balance so that you can have
more positive thoughts.

Dr. Mueller: Beautiful. Well, is there anything else that you think that would
be really important for the listeners of this to know? Anything else that you
would like to add in?

Dr. Aggarwal: Well, a couple of things come to mind. Some people give up.
They’ve tried everything and they just give up or they feel too overwhelmed.
So, what I do with people is, some of the people give up, they focus on their
entire weight and say, “Oh, my gosh, I have to lose everything”, so they feel
demotivated.
So, one advice I can give out is, focus on one kilo at a time. One or two kilos
and that’s it. And the beauty of that is, when you focus on only one kilo,
you’re likely to do steps of just getting slightly heathier. And when you get
slightly healthier, your body begins to actually burn fat much easier. Because
either your thyroid levels improve or your adrenal glands will improve. So you
see a naturopathic doctor or a functional medicine doctor, and get your
metabolism corrected. It’s about health. Don’t focus on the weight, focus on
the health. That’s very important.
And if you feel demotivated, try doing this exercise, the permission exercise,
and say, “It’s safe for me to try once in a while. It’s safe for me to feel like this
once in a while. And it’s safe for me to give up once in a while, and lose hope
once in a while and start again sometimes.” Give yourself this permission to
pick yourself up. I feel that’s really important.
And other people, it’s hard for them to get healthy or to exercise because they
don’t feel motivated. It’s too uncomfortable to exercise when you’re overweight.
Maybe it’s too much pain or it’s just too much effort. So focus on metabolism.
Focus on health. And this is what I talk about in my book, how to release
trauma and heal the body at the same time. That will be my last message.

Dr. Mueller: Well, I think that you bring up some fantastic points. And with
this exercise, it’s not only something to incorporate in the situation where
you’ve recognized that the thought is bringing you down an unhealthy
pathway. But I think it could be something that a person could incorporate
every morning or in the evening. When you’re giving this prescription, or
having people go through this exercise, what’s the frequency at which you
have them to go through these different statements?

 

Depression and weight loss

 

Dr. Aggarwal: Okay. I would say at least twice a day. I would say, first thing
in the morning and first thing in the evening, just before going to bed.
Because in the morning when you wake up, some people, if they’re anxious or
they’ve been through trauma, they have a stress response because their
body’s preparing them for danger. And so sit up in bed and do this exercise.
And also think about what went well for you the previous day.
And even when you’re having a stress response during the day, or feeling
negative about yourself, and you have a quiet moment, spend 5 minutes there.
They say the frequency of meditation, this is like a meditation, when you do
meditation more frequently during the day, it’s more effective than doing a
long meditation only once a day.
So the more frequently you do this exercise, the more permission you’re giving your brain to rewire itself, what we call neuroplasticity. So there's actually a permanent effect on your belief systems by doing this exercise. So I would say minimum twice a day. Do it as frequently as you can remember.

Dr. Mueller: Great. Well, I thank you very much, Dr. Ameet for bringing such
quality information. This piece in itself is going to be beneficial to so many
individuals, especially when they are able to just put it into their life one to
two times per day.
And I love that you say that it doesn’t need to be this one hour long session of
meditation. That it can be a couple of minutes throughout the day to be able
to start to see the change from that’s safe for them. That can occur once in a
while.
And I appreciate your time, Dr. Ameet. If you want to find out more
information about this wonderful doctor and you enjoyed his presentation, and interview, then check him out at www.DrAmeet.com.
I just want to say that I’m so thankful and appreciative of you for taking the
time out of your busy day to listen to this life changing and lifesaving
information. Your mindset, your outlook, is the foundation to achieving
everything from health, to love, self-love, self-appreciation, to weight loss. I
encourage you to continue to add value to yourself by taking the lessons
learnt in this interview and begin now.
As a health hero, I know the importance of beginning the change in your life
now. And I encourage you to continue to add more tools to your hero tool belt,
by bringing this information home with you and sharing this valuable
information with your friends and your loved ones so that we all can reach our
full potential.
Once again, Dr. Ameet, thank you so much for coming on here, taking the
time out of your day and providing such amazing, quality, actionable content,
that is going to help thousands and thousands of people.

Dr. Aggarwal: Thank you, Rudy. I hope your listeners get the benefit of this.
And I think the way you inspire people, I think will get people moving. So
really thank you as well for what you’re doing to a lot of people out there.

Dr. Mueller: Well, we’re all in this together, Dr. Ameet. You are our health
hero. And so are you, the listener. I am so thankful and appreciative of you for
taking the time out of your busy day to listen to this life changing and
lifesaving information. Your mindset, your outlook is the foundation to
achieving everything from health, to love, to weight loss. I encourage you to
continue to take the lessons learnt in this interview and begin now.
As a fellow health hero I know the importance of beginning the change in your
life and doing it now. Add more tools to your hero tool belt, by bringing this
information home with you. Click the link beside or below and purchase this
interview and share it with your friends and your loved ones so that we all can reach our full potential.


This is your host, Dr. Rudy Mueller saying, live happy, live healthy, and affect
others positively. Thank you for listening.

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