If cells were personified, each fat cell would be an overbearing grandparent who hoards. They’re constantly trying to make you eat another serving of potatoes, and have cabinets stacked with vitamins they never take.
The way we think about diets is undergoing an important shift.
We think less about diets as being for rapid weight loss and more about for creating lifestyle changes that stick.
Whether you’re trying to lose weight, maintain weight loss or just stay healthy, at some point, you’re going to get hungry. But simply eating whenever the urge strikes isn’t always the healthiest response — and that’s because hunger isn’t as straightforward as you may think.
Low carb, or low fat? Should you go Atkins, Zone or Paleo? Or does it even matter which diet you choose when you want to lose weight? Most weight loss experts say that shedding pounds comes down to a simple formula: calories in versus calories out. In other words, if you burn more calories than you take in, you’ll lose weight.
Following a low-fat diet may help dieters lose more body fat than following a low-carb diet, according to a new study.
Bananas are famous for being very rich in potassium. You will be surprised to know that 40% of that potassium comes from the peel only. This 40% of potassium is all what your body needs to lose all those pounds. Potassium is a great metabolism booster and in that way your body burns more calories. Did we mention that it creates a lot of energy for you so you can build those muscles? When you feel a lot of caged energy you are inclined to let it out and eventually lose weight.
Swimsuit season is shockingly near, tempting many of us to sample from the diverse buffet of contemporary diets that promise to melt away lingering belly fat. Countless diets make sweeping claims—from flushing away toxins to curbing appetite. But can dieting actually shrink the size of your stomach, making you want to eat less?