Two weeks is not a plateau. Two MONTHS is a minor plateau.
You won't lose weight every week. Sometimes you'll go most of a month without seeing any change. Sometimes you'll even gain a pound or two when you know you've "done everything right." That doesn't mean there's anything wrong; it's just the way our bodies work. There are literally hundreds of things that affect how much you weigh on any given day, and only a tiny number of them have anything to do with food.
Water accounts for more variation than fat does, and the amount of water in your body can change for all sorts of reasons. The most common one is hormone cycles, so if you're a woman, compare your weight today to your weight exactly 28 days ago and you'll get a better idea of whether you're looking at changes in fat or in water. But your weight can also be affected by how tired you are, whether you're getting a cold, how much salt was in your dinner last Tuesday, the phase of the moon, the weather..... you name it. In order to keep from going nuts, you kind of have to learn to separate health from weight. If you're eating more vegetables and less junk food and getting a moderate amount of exercise, you're making yourself healthier whether the scale gives you a pretty number or not. The scale just slowly gives you a second, less important way to measure your progress; the nutrition and exercise trackers are what tell the truth.
Also, did you start the "diet" right after the holidays? Most people-- not all, but most-- have a last wild "fling" with food right before they start a diet. If you ate a lot of cookies or had a last pizza-and-ice-cream night, that is likely just catching up to you now. Your weight doesn't respond immediately whether for good or for bad. If you follow your diet plans perfectly and exercise every day, you'll lose weight eventually, but it's not necessarily going to happen right after you change.
| current weight: 132.0