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Five Tips To Burn More Fat While Eating More Food

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“Moderate replacement of dietary carbohydrate with low-fat, high-protein foods in a diet containing a conventional level of fat significantly improved… cardiovascular risk profiles in healthy…subjects.”– B.M. Wolfe, University of Western Ontario


A common assumption people have is that switching over to a healthier lifestyle means a lot more money and a lot more time in the kitchen preparing these healthy meals. That’s not true, at least not the way the eat more—smarter—program works. It focuses on enabling you to eat more SANE food while spending as little time and money as possible. While growing your own vegetables and buying organic food is great, I am going to assume that spending any more than twenty minutes and $10 on food per day is not practical. Eating more—smarter—is based on general principles that work in real life.

Also keep in mind that obesity has been linked to a long list of ailments:

 

Depression

Discrimination

Osteoarthritis

Rheumatoid

Arthritis

Birth Defects

Breast Cancer

Cancer of the Esophagus

Colorectal Cancer

Renal Cell Cancer

Cardiovascular Disease

Impaired Respiratory Function

Carpal Tunnel Syndrome

Chronic Venous Insufficiency

Daytime Sleepiness

Deep Vein Thrombosis

Type 2 Diabetes

Gallbladder Disease

Gout

Heart Disorders

Hypertension

Impaired Immune Response

Infections

Infertility

Liver Disease

Low Back Pain

Obstetric and Gynecologic Complications

Chronic Pain

Pancreatitis

Sleep Apnea

Stroke

Surgical Complications

Urinary Stress Incontinence

 

With excess body fat linked to such major problems, there’s no need to worry about minor dietary issues before we’ve switched from inSANE food to SANE food. As researcher John Yudkin from the University of London puts it: “There is no point in worrying about imaginary dangers. If you do, you will be likely to go on overlooking the real dangers.”

An Example of Worrying About the Wrong Things

Another example of this principle is artificial sweeteners. Has a typical intake of artificial sweeteners been proven fattening? No. Has a typical intake of sugar and high-fructose corn syrup been proven fattening? Yes. If you crave sweets, do not worry too much about replacing sugar and high-fructose corn syrup with artificial sweeteners. Of course, eliminating all sweeteners would be ideal. Or you could use natural non-caloric sweeteners such as stevia. But there is no need to worry about the possible negative effects of artificial sweeteners before you’ve freed yourself from the proven negative effects of actual sweeteners.

The Five Steps to Eating More—Smarter

These steps are designed to help you develop excellent health along with a world-class physique. If your goals are more modest, then you don’t need to follow these rules precisely. Do what works for you. The key is letting the scientific facts guide you to make sure that you accomplish your goals as efficiently as possible.

  1. Swap starches and sweets for non-starchy vegetables and protein
  2. Remember your ancestors
  3. Buy groceries in bulk to save money
  4. Drink Lots of Water And Green Tea
  5. Do What Works For You

Originally published at thesmarterscienceofslim.com.

About the Author

Jonathan Bailor is a New York Times bestselling author, nutrition and exercise expert, wellness entrepreneur, and former personal trainer who specializes in using modern science and technology to simplify wellness.

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