Lisette Cifaldi Food Addiction Recovery Coach
Eating Sanity: Food Addiction Recovery Through Coaching, Advocacy and Education

Food addiction recovery coaching is an accountability program meant to assist you in battling food addiction, managing your recovery and creating better life-balance. Individuals struggling with their weight, compulsive eating, and a dysfunctional relationship with food benefit from the guidance and support of a coach to help bolster willpower.


Coaching is used to assess your unique manifestation of food addiction, chart a course for recovery, and empower you to overcome barriers to success on a daily and weekly basis.  Working with a food addiction recovery coach who has significant recovery from food addiction provides the accountability, direction and support you will need to gain a sane relationship with food and find yourself on the path to achieving a healthy weight.




What to Expect From The Eating Sanity Approach to Food Addiction Recovery Coaching


The goal of Food Addiction Recovery Coaching is to help clients establish a healthy relationship with food and enhance their overall life-balance. The coaching relationship begins with an assessment of your unique manifestation of food addiction, followed by charting a course towards recovery that involves agreed-upon interventions within the physical, cognitive, emotional and spiritual systems of self.  Barriers to success will be addressed as they arise and a weekly accountability component meant to maximize your success will be the foundation of the client-coach relationship.




Lisette Cifaldi, MSW, LMSW,

Owner Eating Sanity, LLC

As a recovering food addict, I have maintained a 60-pound weight loss for ten years. I say that with tremendous gratitude because for more than twenty years prior to my recovery I suffered the immense frustration of perpetual dieting and an escalation of self-loathing. My high self-esteem, firmly fostered by my parents, was slowly eroding. Eventually, the way I felt about my body was the way I felt about myself, and suffice it to say, those feelings weren’t positive.


I would have to say that I had the good fortune to know and love other addicts. In doing so, I began to understand my own suffering better. I was convinced that my inability to maintain a healthy weight, or a sane relationship with food, was because of some tragic character flaw. Although I was successful in many areas of my life, in my mind, there was something deeply wrong with me because of my failure to stop compulsively eating. It wasn’t until I started to work with, know, and love others battling addiction that I came to realize that I was fighting with a disease – the disease of food addiction. My problem wasn’t some terminal lack of self-restraint, it was a process in my brain that high-jacked my willpower.



Learn tips from other recovering food addicts and the latest food addiction research. It’s Free.


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