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Do not miss the most awaited awareness meet. Listen and ask questions to different specialist. 
1. Liver specialist ( Dr Rajesh Gupta from Asian Institute of gastroenterology) will talk about fatty liver disease and it's consequences.
2. Diabetologist ( Dr Harith Reddy)
3. Psychologist : depression and eating disorders with obesity
4. Nutrition experts advices ( Ntr Madhulika and Team)
5. Fitness expert and marathon runners (Shiv  and Vijay) to motivate [from Hyderabad Runner club (HRC)]
6. Bariatric and metabolic surgeon ( Dr Abhishek Katakwar from Asian Institute of gastroenterology)
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Do not miss the most awaited awareness meet. Listen and ask questions to different specialist. 1. Liver specialist ( Dr Rajesh Gupta from Asian Institute of gastroenterology) will talk about fatty liver disease and it's consequences. 2. Diabetologist ( Dr Harith Reddy) 3. Psychologist : depression and eating disorders with obesity 4. Nutrition experts advices ( Ntr Madhulika and Team) 5. Fitness expert and marathon runners (Shiv and Vijay) to motivate [from Hyderabad Runner club (HRC)] 6. Bariatric and metabolic surgeon ( Dr Abhishek Katakwar from Asian Institute of gastroenterology)
Obesity and Depression go hand in hand.......

Studies have shown that obese people are about 25 percent more likely to experience a mood disorder like depression compared with those who are not obese. Obesity can cause poor self-image and social isolation, all known contributors to depression. Those who are obese can also find themselves ostracized, stereotyped, and discriminated against.
A study of people who underwent bariatric surgery for their obesity found that as they shed pounds, they also shed their depression. A year after surgery, the subjects had experienced a 77 percent loss of excess body weight, and an accompanying 18 percent reduction in symptoms of depression. Younger people, women, and those who experienced greater weight-loss results were more likely to feel less depressed.
A team approach might be best for dealing with depression and obesity. Your family physician can help craft a plan of diet and exercise that will lead to healthy weight loss. You might want to bring in a nutritionist or personal trainer to help you better follow your physician's weight-loss plan. At the same time, a psychologist or psychiatrist can help you deal with your feelings of depression and confront the stress, anxiety, or other triggers that are leading to your depression and obesity. Finally, you may also benefit from the use of antidepressants.
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Obesity and Depression go hand in hand....... Studies have shown that obese people are about 25 percent more likely to experience a mood disorder like depression compared with those who are not obese. Obesity can cause poor self-image and social isolation, all known contributors to depression. Those who are obese can also find themselves ostracized, stereotyped, and discriminated against. A study of people who underwent bariatric surgery for their obesity found that as they shed pounds, they also shed their depression. A year after surgery, the subjects had experienced a 77 percent loss of excess body weight, and an accompanying 18 percent reduction in symptoms of depression. Younger people, women, and those who experienced greater weight-loss results were more likely to feel less depressed. A team approach might be best for dealing with depression and obesity. Your family physician can help craft a plan of diet and exercise that will lead to healthy weight loss. You might want to bring in a nutritionist or personal trainer to help you better follow your physician's weight-loss plan. At the same time, a psychologist or psychiatrist can help you deal with your feelings of depression and confront the stress, anxiety, or other triggers that are leading to your depression and obesity. Finally, you may also benefit from the use of antidepressants.
Q1. How are work stress and food eating habits related? What happens in the body due to stress, which makes a person eat more food? 
While short-term stress can cause a person to lose their appetite, chronic stress can have the opposite effect. Ever notice that when you're really stressed, you tend to crave comfort foods that are high in fat or sugar? Researchers have found that specific hormones may play a role in this process. When you eat carbohydrates, it raises the body's serotonin’s level, “Serotonin” is the body's feel-good chemical. 
Chronic stress can cause the body to release excess “cortisol”, a hormone critical in managing fat storage and energy use in the human body. Cortisol is known to increase appetite and may encourage cravings for sugary or fatty foods.
More recent studies also suggest hormone called “Neuropeptide-Y” that is released from nerve cells during stress and encourages fat accumulation. A diet high in fat and sugar appears to further promote the release of neuropeptide Y.

q2. What are the kind of foods that people are found to eat and why? Is it out of necessity, taste buds or habit? 
Not surprisingly, people under stress don't tend to make smart food choices. Very often the carbohydrates that people go for are laden with fat, like muffins, pastries, doughnuts, and cookies, which are easily available at workplace. When individuals get stressed, they often act in impulsive ways because they do not know how to transform the stress into something productive. For people diagnosed with an eating disorder, these impulses from environmental and social stressors can cause individuals to not eat enough food, purge after a meal, or engage in a binge-eating episode. Sometimes It's a very high-pressure environment at workplace says Dr Abhishek katakwar.
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Q1. How are work stress and food eating habits related? What happens in the body due to stress, which makes a person eat more food?  While short-term stress can cause a person to lose their appetite, chronic stress can have the opposite effect. Ever notice that when you're really stressed, you tend to crave comfort foods that are high in fat or sugar? Researchers have found that specific hormones may play a role in this process. When you eat carbohydrates, it raises the body's serotonin’s level, “Serotonin” is the body's feel-good chemical. Chronic stress can cause the body to release excess “cortisol”, a hormone critical in managing fat storage and energy use in the human body. Cortisol is known to increase appetite and may encourage cravings for sugary or fatty foods. More recent studies also suggest hormone called “Neuropeptide-Y” that is released from nerve cells during stress and encourages fat accumulation. A diet high in fat and sugar appears to further promote the release of neuropeptide Y. q2. What are the kind of foods that people are found to eat and why? Is it out of necessity, taste buds or habit?  Not surprisingly, people under stress don't tend to make smart food choices. Very often the carbohydrates that people go for are laden with fat, like muffins, pastries, doughnuts, and cookies, which are easily available at workplace. When individuals get stressed, they often act in impulsive ways because they do not know how to transform the stress into something productive. For people diagnosed with an eating disorder, these impulses from environmental and social stressors can cause individuals to not eat enough food, purge after a meal, or engage in a binge-eating episode. Sometimes It's a very high-pressure environment at workplace says Dr Abhishek katakwar. "For a lot of new software or IT recruits, it's their first time being away from home, so that can contribute to stress, and also the work performance and social pressures. All those things compound to lead to some unhealthy behaviours, whether it's full-blown eating disorders or disordered eating." q3. Is there evidence suggesting that overweight and obesity is due to work related stress. If so, what are the changes that the management needs to opt for and what does the employee need to do - do destress and bring their life on track.  According to a new study from the Montreal, office-workers have become less active over the last three decades and this decreased activity may partly explain the rise in obesity. "People eat better and exercise more today than they did in the 1970's, yet obesity rates continue to rise, " "My hypothesis is that our professional life is linked to this seemingly contradictory phenomenon." Also nightshift work is associated with a 29% increased risk of becoming obese or overweight. The findings, which are published in Obesity Reviews, suggest that modifying working schedules to avoid prolonged exposure to long-term night shift work might help reduce the risk of obesity. q4. What are the behavioural changes that they must opt for? And how do deadline based, emergency based jobs make a person opt for these changes?  Effective programs take a multidisciplinary approach that focuses on providing workers with the knowledge, skills, and support to eat a healthier diet and be more active. This can include nutrition classes, onsite exercise facilities and changing rooms, access to nutritionists and other counsellors, and worksite or company-wide policies that provide healthier food options and reimburse exercise-related expenses. q5. What are best methods to opt for during these conditions? What can be done in terms of behaviour change and also change in eating habit.?  In the movie Die Hard, Bruce Willis once said: “If you’re not a part of the solution than you’re part of the problem”. Unless you are currently underemployed, retired, or too young to be employed, you typically will spend at least a third of your time at your workplace. That means your workplace governs a large part of what you eat and drink and how much physical activity you have. For example, you may have heard the saying that “sitting is the new smoking”. Answer to this stress is practicing relaxation techniques like yoga or tai chi, meditation, muscle relaxation to help relieve stress, enjoy nature, get out of the cocoon and connect with world. Dr Abhishek Katakwar Bariatric and Metabolic surgeon Lifestyle expert and motivational speaker Asian Institute of Gastroenterology, Hyderabad abhishekkatakwar@gmail.com Cell: +91-8087358725
Dr Abhishek Katakwar leads the comprehensive Bariatric Surgery Program composed of a multidisciplinary team of specialists at Asian Institute of Gastroenterology, Hyderabad. They provide personalized treatment, committing to years of follow-up care and supporting your effort to maintain a healthy weight while meeting your nutritional needs.
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Dr Abhishek Katakwar leads the comprehensive Bariatric Surgery Program composed of a multidisciplinary team of specialists at Asian Institute of Gastroenterology, Hyderabad. They provide personalized treatment, committing to years of follow-up care and supporting your effort to maintain a healthy weight while meeting your nutritional needs.
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asian institute of gastroenterology offers best bariatric surgeon of india. a well trained specialist team of nutrition expert and top class number one weight loss surgery

Our timings

[IS_BIZ_OPEN] Mon: 9:30 AM  -  6:30 PM
[IS_BIZ_OPEN] Tue: 9:30 AM  -  6:30 PM
[IS_BIZ_OPEN] Wed: 9:30 AM  -  6:30 PM
[IS_BIZ_OPEN] Thu: 9:30 AM  -  6:30 PM
[IS_BIZ_OPEN] Fri: 9:30 AM  -  6:30 PM
[IS_BIZ_OPEN] Sat: 9:30 AM  -  6:30 PM
[IS_BIZ_OPEN] Sun: Closed  -  Closed

Contact

Bariatric and Metabolic surgery unit, Asian Institute of Gastroenterology, Kapadia lane, somajiguda, pin-500082, Telangana, INDIA
+91 8087358725  or  +91 9866646942  or   
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17.422594 78.457865 Bariatric (Obesity) And Metabolic (Diabetes) Surgery Bariatric and Metabolic surgery unit, Asian Institute of Gastroenterology, Kapadia lane, somajiguda, pin-500082, Telangana, INDIA
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