What is Medical Weight Loss?

Can anyone do it?

There is a major problem with what e reeating and so our country is geting fatter and heavierevery year, When will this unhealthy trend end. Why cant we just go on a diet?

If you are struggling with weight and weight loss then you should book an appointment with Dr. Hasan to get you started on a path to a better, healthier and more enjoyable life.   

Our Plans:

After your initial consultation, the Doctor may prescribe one
of the following plans and personalize it to your specific needs and preferences:


We understand the frustration and stress that involves weight gain. You are trying to follow a diet but you are not successful and you do not have the energy or the stamina to exercise. Please do not give up.

Our program focuses on appetite suppression as a starting point. Our Appetite Suppressant is a safe appetite suppressant that will help you control your carvings and it will increase your energy level, get more active and more willing to exercise. Average weight loss with Our Appetite Suppressant is about 5-10 lb. a month. Our Appetite Suppressant has been in the market for many years and has little side effects.

After 3 months of intensive therapy, we will continue Our Appetite Suppressant at a lower dose as a maintenance therapy for 6 months to prevent relapse.

Diet and exercise is essential. We recommend a low carb diet (no starch). Our Appetite Suppressant will help you adhere to a diet by suppressing your appetite. After 9 months of therapy we are sure that you be motivated to continue diet and exercise as part of your daily routine. Should relapse occur we will help you get back on track again.



 The Low Calorie Diet (LCD) is a high-nutrition calorie-controlled plan your doctor will prescribe for you and monitor closely. The Modified LCD is the same plan, but adjusted to include a calorie-specific dinner that may include your favorite foods.




 Jumpstart your weight loss plan with an appetite suppressant prescribed and monitored by your the Doctor.

  • Beans
  • Salads
  • Low Fat Cheese
  • Chicken
  • Fish
  • Sea Food
  • Steaks
  • Vegetables
  • Fruits
  • Low Carb Cereal Bars
  • Yogurt
  • Soups                        
  • Sweets
  • Rice
  • Potatoes
  • Bread
  • Pasta



Exercise is very helpful for people with diabetes. Increased physical activity improves glucose metabolism, decreases insulin resistance and heightens a patient's sense of well being. It not only helps reduce weight, but also reduce lipid levels and blood pressure.

  The benefits of regular physical activity are : 

   • Lower blood glucose levels
   • A b
etter response to insulin
   • Strengthened heart activity
   • Improved blood circulation
    Lowered cholesterol
   • Improved physical fitness
   • FEELING better

People of all ages should include a minimum of 30 minutes of physical activity of moderate intensity on most, if not all, days of the week. A regimen of physical activity must be planned judiciously when diabetes complications are present.

How to get started:

   • Look for an activity that you enjoy.
   • Make sure it's right for your current level of fitness.
   • Walking may be good way to get started. It is convenient and low in cost.
      All you need to get started are cotton socks and a pair of supportive shoes that fit well.

How to keep going:

   • Make walking or your other exercise activities part of your daily routine.
   • Finding someone to walk or exercise with can help make your workout more
      enjoyable. When exercise is enjoyable and social, it is its own reward. This may
      help you stay motivated.
   • Know that everyone's exercise plans lapse occasionally. Instead of being
      discouraged, use this time as an opportunity of review your goals. Try to recommit
      as soon as possible to an enjoyable and healthy level of activity.

     A complete exercise plan will address:

   • Flexibility- such as stretching done
      before walking.
   • Strengthening- Such as lifting light weights to
      build calorie-burning muscle mass.
   • Aerobic activity- Such as walking, dancing,
      swimming or biking to burn calories and
      reduce heart risk.


Staying safe:

   • Check with your doctor before beginning to exercise.
   • Start slowly. Five or ten minutes a day is a good
      beginning if you have been very inactive.
   • Wear comfortable, supportive shoes and cotton socks.
      Check your feet after exercise for any signs of
      poor fit or injury.
   • Carry a diabetes identification card.
   • Check your blood sugar before and after exercise. This
      is especially important for anyone who takes insulin,
      a sulfonylurea or a meglitinide. These medicines may
      create risk for low blood sugar.
   • Carry something to eat that contains glucose. Use it to prevent or treat low blood
      sugar if needed.
   • Stretch and warm up at the beginning of your activity. This helps prevent injuries.
   • Drink more liquids that contain no calories, like water, when exercising.
   • If you have leg or chest pains during exercise, stop exercising and call your doctor.
   • Avoid exercising if your fasting blood sugar is above 300 mg/dL (16.7 mmol/L) or
     under 70 mg/dL(3.9 mmol/L).



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