Australian CSIRO report says personality type could be key to weight loss

How could your personality keep you from losing weight – so which of the six types do you fit into?

  • Scientists say your personality type could prevent you from losing weight
  • There are 6 groups: cravers, thinkers, sociability, connoisseurs, gourmets and fighters
  • Australian expert Dr. Emily Brindal says we need to adapt our approach to our type
  • She found that the two most common types of diets are thinkers and fighters

Scientists believe they have discovered the secret of losing weight – and their research suggests that personality matters.

Experts from Australia’s leading science agency CSIRO claim that humans fit into six main personality types, each suitable for a different diet.

According to a groundbreaking new CSIRO study, the most common types of diets are “thinkers” and “fighters”.

With 14.1 percent of 254,000 participants, “thinkers” are motivated, analytical people with clear goals and ambitions for the future.

Scientists believe they have discovered the secret of losing weight – and their research suggests personality matters (stock image)

The six diet personality types

1. Thinker: Motivated, analytical and goal-oriented people who are sensitive to negative feedback. Stress and anxiety can derail your diet.

2. Fighter: Vulnerable to stress, anxiety, and the temptation to make poor eating choices. Require strategies to break the cycle.

3. Cravings: Have the highest BMI of any diet and are the ones most likely to experience overwhelming food cravings that lead to binge eating.

4. Pleasers: Sympathetic, friendly people who are sensitive to criticism. You need to surround yourself with positive reinforcement.

5. Foodie: Passionate about everything to do with food. Eats the most balanced diet of all personality types.

6. Sociable: Require flexibility in their diet to avoid restrictions that stifle the fun of occasions. Otherwise, they will fall off the car.

Source: CSIRO

opinion poll

Which personality type do you fit?

  • thinker 6 votes
  • fighter 3 votes
  • Craver 6 votes
  • Bitter 5 votes
  • gourmet 5 votes
  • Socialize 2 votes

The report claims that they are sensitive to negative feedback that can lead to stress or anxiety, which is the main cause of their diet being derailed.

In second place followed with 12.8 percent of the respondents “fighters”, who are prone to stress, fear and temptation to choose bad foods.

As a result of the study, the study says fighters need strategies that will help them break the cycle if they want to lose weight and lose weight.

The other four diet types identified in the report are Cavers, Pleasers, Foodies, and Socialisers.

According to the study, “cravers” have the highest body mass index and are the ones who are most likely to experience overwhelming food cravings that can lead to binge eating.

According to a groundbreaking new CSIRO study, the most common types of diets are

According to a groundbreaking new CSIRO study, the most common types of diets are “thinkers” and “fighters”.

It is now said that “pleasers” are personable, friendly people who can be sensitive to social comparison and criticism, which means that it is important for them to surround themselves with positive reinforcement.

“Socializers” are those who need flexibility to prevent dietary restrictions from stifling social events or “killing” the mood of an occasion, the report said.

After all, “foodies” are passionate about everything to do with food, including preparing and consuming high quality meals.

The study found that this personality type eats the most balanced of the six diets.

CSIRO researcher Dr.  Emily Brindal, lead author of the current study, says understanding their diets is critical for Australians trying to lose weight (stock photo) She said that dieting too often involves one

CSIRO researcher Dr. Emily Brindal, lead author of the current study, says understanding their diets is critical for Australians trying to lose weight (stock photos)

The CSIRO researcher Dr. Emily Brindal, lead author of the current study, says understanding their diets is crucial for Australians trying to lose weight.

“Too often diets are developed with a unified approach that ignores the fact that some people behave or think differently from others,” said Dr. Brindal across from Sunrise.

She added, “Working with your diet type could help you achieve better weight loss results in the longer term.”

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