Bariatric Sugery VS hCG Weight Loss Drops

In recent years, obesity has become a medical and social epidemic in the U.S., and the situation isn’t showing any promise of improving. About 66% of U.S. adults are considered overweight, obese or morbidly obese, and this figure continues to rise.

This disturbing reality has only emerged in modern American culture. For example, if you look at old black and white photographs from a century ago, you will be struck by the fact that none of the people in the photo are overweight. So we need to ask ourselves: What happened to make us this way, and what do we do about it?

There are two primary contributing factors. First, American society is far more sedentary than ever before. Second, the type and amount of food that Americans eat has changed. Added to this, a significant portion of our calorie intake is coming from carbohydrates.

If you study the diets of thousands of overweight patients, certain patterns begin to emerge. One of the most outstanding similarities is that the majority of people who are overweight eat an excess of sugars and simple carbohydrates. People who want to lose body fat and maintain a healthy weight should stay away from high-carb, high-sugar foods.

There are many reasons for finding an appropriate way to overcome obesity, as being overweight affects people emotionally as well as physically. In addition, obesity is known to have clear links to certain types of cancer, cardiovascular disease, osteoarthritis, gall bladder disease, type 2 diabetes, infertility, high cholesterol and triglycerides, and a number of other conditions that can be avoided with the right type of weight loss treatment.

At present, there are limited avenues to permanent weight loss, and the majority of diets don’t take into consideration the need to develop good eating and exercise habits or how to maintain them. Many people spend a lot of money on the newest type of exercise equipment on the market, only to grow tired of exercising over time. Eventually, many people simply give up and move on to something new. Women have an especially difficult time losing weight and keeping it off.

Many of today’s weight loss and diet trends get their start in Los Angeles and New York, and the fads eventually spread throughout the country. Two of the most popular types of weight loss approaches to emerge in recent years have been bariatric surgery and hCG weight loss treatment.
Bariatric surgery definitely has its benefits for many patients, but it also comes with risks – in some cases, fatal ones. A percentage of bariatric surgery patients report having nutrient and mineral deficiencies, and a range of other complications that significantly affect their lifestyle. Added to this, bariatric surgery is expensive and is not covered by all insurance companies.

There is one weight loss treatment that, unlike bariatric surgery, is relatively easy, safe, and offers fast results: the hCG weight loss protocol. When carried out under medical supervision, overweight patients on the protocol can lose as much as 30 pounds per month. And patients experience no feelings of hunger.

As with all weight loss treatments, there are side effects associated with the hCG protocol, including spotting between periods to unusually heavy menstrual bleeding. Other medical issues must be monitored, but the majority of patients on this protocol are able to lose excess weight rapidly and safely

Bariatric surgery
(weight-loss surgery) includes a variety of procedures performed on people who are obese. Weight loss is achieved by reducing the size of the stomach with an implanted medical device (gastric banding) or through removal of a portion of the stomach (sleeve gastrectomy or biliopancreatic diversion with duodenal switch) or by resecting and re-routing the small intestines to a small stomach pouch (gastric bypass surgery).

Long-term studies show the procedures cause significant long-term loss of weight, recovery from diabetes, improvement in cardiovascular risk factors, and a reduction in mortality of 23% from 40%.
[1] However, a study in Veterans Affairs (VA) patients has found no survival benefit associated with bariatric surgery among older, severely obese people when compared with usual care, at least out to seven years. [2]

The U.S. National Institutes of Health recommends bariatric surgery for obese people with a body mass index (BMI) of at least 40, and for people with BMI 35 and serious coexisting medical conditions such as diabetes.[1] However, research is emerging that suggests bariatric surgery could be appropriate for those with a BMI of 35 to 40 with no comorbidities or a BMI of 30 to 35 with significant comorbidities.[3]

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