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Showing posts from September, 2019

Best breakfast foods for weight loss

Some people believe that breakfast is the most important meal of the day and that eating breakfast increases weight loss. But is this true? And, if so, which are the best breakfast foods for weight loss?
There is little evidence to support the idea that eating breakfast can increase weight loss. Breakfast is just another meal. That said, eating breakfast can give a person energy for the day. This may reduce the risk of overeating and, in this way, support weight loss efforts.

This article explores the best breakfast foods to eat to aid weight loss. It also discusses breakfast options to suit vegetarian, vegan, and restricted diets. Read on to learn all there is to know about eating breakfast and losing weight.

There's a Simple Way to Lose Weight And Keep It Off , According to Science

Losing weight is often at the forefront of many people's minds at the start of the year. But if weight loss was your goal for 2019, chances are that by now, you've probably already experienced some challenges.

That's because sticking to a strict calorie controlled diet is not an easy task in modern environments – where tasty and high energy foods are attractive and easily available.

Dieting is also made particularly difficult by our body's rapid response to decreases in food intake but opposing lack of response to overeating.

This will be a familiar experience for many who have experienced almost immediate increases in hunger when dieting.

Most people will also have experienced how easy it is to overeat during holiday periods or other occasions.

A main course meal at a UK full service restaurant, for example, is likely to contain more than half of the calories required for an entire day.

High-fat, high-carbohydrate diets affect your brain, not just your physical appearance

Much research has pointed to how an unhealthy diet correlates to obesity, but has not explored how diet can bring about neurological changes in the brain. A recent Yale study has discovered that high-fat diets contribute to irregularities in the hypothalamus region of the brain, which regulates body weight homeostasis and metabolism.

Led by Sabrina Diano, the Richard Sackler Family Professor of Cellular & Molecular Physiology and professor of neuroscience and comparative medicine, the study evaluated how the consumption of a high-fat diet—specifically diets that include high amounts of fats and carbohydrates—stimulates hypothalamic inflammation, a physiological response to obesity and malnutrition.