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KETO diet

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10 hours ago, Chivas said:

lol Keto Diet, Atkins Diet, Billy no mates Diet. There is in fact a very magic formula.....

Stuff less calories in your mouth daily than the amount of calories you burn each day

 

No Ifs no buts, thats it.......

That doesn't work. Why? Because the human body is designed to save you from starvation. How it does it is to slow down your metabolic rate, so after your calorie restricted diet has finished and you revert back to eating 'normally' the weight goes back on. 

 

The 'only' solution is to combine any healthy diet with Intermittent fasting, e.g a daily 18 - 6 window of eating and fasting. In which case it is scientifically proven that your metabolic rate increases rather than decreases. A high fat keto diet is ideal. If you want to know why, look it up. Here's a starter:

 

The reason why many think intermittent fasting improves metabolism is due to less loss of lean body mass and greater fat burning. ... At the same time, short fasting periods cause the body to tap into fat stores and burn a greater percentage of fat mass for energy. 

 

The key to good health is down to a nutritious lifestyle and exercise. Junk sugar and all packaged processed food, for starters. If it's got an ingredient label on it, it's unhealthy.

 

 

 

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6 minutes ago, bkk6060 said:

Well, lucky you.

Yep. Its great to be me. 🙂

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9 hours ago, Tayaout said:

Fat keep you satiated longer. It makes it easier to eat less calorie even if it's counter intuitive after 3 decades of being told you need to eat low fat. To keep low fat food palatable manufacturers add sugar. Everyone has been told to eat less fat and at the same time everyone is getting fatter. Go figure. I know in my case it changed my life understanding that I needed to eat more fat. I started losing weight and no more infinite craving between meals. I only eat nutrient dense food and I eat less often. 

I dont need to "go figure" anything. Theres no magic science,

Stuff in your face 3000 calories a day but burn 3500 and over the course of 16 days you'll lose 1kg

 

Even the landing page of google will tell you the same

 

 "If you eat fewer calories and burn more calories through physical activity, you lose weight. Because 3,500 calories equals about 1 pound (0.45 kilogram) of fat, it's estimated that you need to burn about 3,500 calories to lose 1 pound."

 

Chaps it really is that simple. You're being mugged off by all these ludicrous diets which any doctor with no agenda will tell you

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I was was one of the worst pigs 30 years eating boozing incessantly and around 18/19 stone in old money but tall with it

Started down the gym and initially not a lot happened added in more weights and suddenly the weight was falling off literally day by day. To this day 30 years later I exercise daily and at home have several dumbells. Using those heavy weights just twice a day at home is so easy along with exercise bike in living room

Weight is completely stable around 15 stone and waist 4" slimmer than 30 years ago.

The simple result of burning more calories daily than stuffing in my face.

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On 10/9/2019 at 3:45 PM, Nyezhov said:

OK, Yeah sure, I'll reject a Duke Univ Cardiologists advice in favour of fad cult diets on the internet.

Completely nailed it buddy....

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25 minutes ago, Chivas said:

I dont need to "go figure" anything. Theres no magic science,

Stuff in your face 3000 calories a day but burn 3500 and over the course of 16 days you'll lose 1kg

 

Even the landing page of google will tell you the same

 

 "If you eat fewer calories and burn more calories through physical activity, you lose weight. Because 3,500 calories equals about 1 pound (0.45 kilogram) of fat, it's estimated that you need to burn about 3,500 calories to lose 1 pound."

 

Chaps it really is that simple. You're being mugged off by all these ludicrous diets which any doctor with no agenda will tell you

 

This is all true, but it is also true that:

 

1 - The body does respond to reduced caloric intake by slowing metabolism causing you to burn less, and there are some strategies that do help avert this. Specifically, intermittent calorie restriction  and exercise. When you exercise, your body has no choice, it has to supply the fuel needed at the moment. When you restrict calories or fast for only short periods interspersed with normal intake you may be able to avert the body going into conservation mode.

 

2- It is easier to restrict caloric intake with some diets than with others (and which may vary by individual). In particular diets very low in fat can be hard to maintain at good calorie level because you will not be as satiated. of course, fat is also calorie dense so high fat diets will be impossible to control calories on, the trick is to find a happy medium where you are getting enough (healthy) fats to slow digestion/prolong satiation while still staying within desired calorie intake range.

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25 minutes ago, Chivas said:

I dont need to "go figure" anything. Theres no magic science,

Stuff in your face 3000 calories a day but burn 3500 and over the course of 16 days you'll lose 1kg

 

Even the landing page of google will tell you the same

 

 "If you eat fewer calories and burn more calories through physical activity, you lose weight. Because 3,500 calories equals about 1 pound (0.45 kilogram) of fat, it's estimated that you need to burn about 3,500 calories to lose 1 pound."

 

Chaps it really is that simple. You're being mugged off by all these ludicrous diets which any doctor with no agenda will tell you

Try eating 3000 calories of ribeye with butter vs the same amount of calories of rice/pasta and tell me which diet make you feel most satiated/sustainable.

 

I'm not saying you are wrong even tho some new research tend to say that the type of calorie make a difference because of the way they affect insuline level. Insuline is believed by some researchers to increase fat storage. Fat has negligible effect on insuline level. 

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On 10/11/2019 at 9:24 AM, bkk6060 said:

Well, lucky you.

Studies do show that 40% of physicians are overweight 25 % obese and 60 % of medical staff overweight or obese.  Pretty much fits the description of the general population

 

But for me the these overweight medical professionals giving out proper diet direction, is hypocrisy and a farce.

 

Not to mention that most MD's receive little to minimal nutritional training - hence the need for nutritionists.......

 

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On 10/11/2019 at 9:24 AM, stephenterry said:

That doesn't work. Why? Because the human body is designed to save you from starvation. How it does it is to slow down your metabolic rate, so after your calorie restricted diet has finished and you revert back to eating 'normally' the weight goes back on. 

 

The 'only' solution is to combine any healthy diet with Intermittent fasting, e.g a daily 18 - 6 window of eating and fasting. In which case it is scientifically proven that your metabolic rate increases rather than decreases. A high fat keto diet is ideal. If you want to know why, look it up. Here's a starter:

 

The reason why many think intermittent fasting improves metabolism is due to less loss of lean body mass and greater fat burning. ... At the same time, short fasting periods cause the body to tap into fat stores and burn a greater percentage of fat mass for energy. 

 

The key to good health is down to a nutritious lifestyle and exercise. Junk sugar and all packaged processed food, for starters. If it's got an ingredient label on it, it's unhealthy.

 

 

 

Creating a calorie deficit DOES & WILL work for 99.999999% of ALL  people, there are a few very rare exceptions. Starvation mode is a myth, the reason weight reduction halts is that most people do not adjust (decrease) their calorie intake as they loose body weight - not to mention we are (again almost all, me included) sh!t at counting our calories. 

 

I do think that intermittent fast can be ONE OF a myriad of useful tools to help SOME people -  

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18 minutes ago, eezergood said:

Creating a calorie deficit DOES & WILL work for 99.999999% of ALL  people, there are a few very rare exceptions. Starvation mode is a myth, the reason weight reduction halts is that most people do not adjust (decrease) their calorie intake as they loose body weight - not to mention we are (again almost all, me included) sh!t at counting our calories. 

 

I do think that intermittent fast can be ONE OF a myriad of useful tools to help SOME people -  

All diets work and all fail because metabolism is slowed down. Which means unless you keep on reducing calorie intake, you'll put the weight back on again. That's a scientific fact, not a myth. You might not believe it but that's up to you. 

 

The rationale behind it is that for early hunter-gatherer humans to survive conditions that meant they were with reduced food sources at times, the body slowed down their metabolic rate so that they remained strong enough to hunt for food. In modern times, with abundant food supplies for affluent societies, yo-yo diets are commonplace. That's why intermittent fasting is valuable for many people because it doesn't slow down metabolism.

 

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