What's the effect of other nutrients and lifestyle factors on body composition during weight loss? Is diet better than placebo during weight loss? How can the individual consume adequate amounts of nutrition? These are all questions I often get and these questions should be asked and answered by the dietitian/weight loss nutritionist you are going to be working with during your initial weight loss ( visit my homepage - https://my-health-advice-story.blogspot.com/ ) efforts. So how do the answers to these questions influence the outcome? What will you change? What will prevent you from falling further into the dreaded 'sugar trap'? Which foods will be more or less nutritious than others when consumed in isolation? How will the individual react during different periods of weight loss? So what do I mean by 'sugar trap'? Sugar has been linked to weight gain by several studies. The effects of sugar in the brain are significant. In a review article published in 2004 by the National Academy of Sciences, a summary stated: "While many people feel pain when eating something sweet – like a banana – when they're trying to lose weight, studies have shown that the same phenomenon also works in the brain during the weight loss process." Studies have also shown a direct correlation between sugar-related metabolic disturbances, decreased brain plasticity and a reduced quality of life (to paraphrase the famous article in the New England Journal of Medicine). I'll use examples to illustrate this. Here it is an article published in the American Journal of Public Health. It deals with changes in brain function caused by dietary fructose: "...The decrease of brain connections, the reduction in prefrontal activation and activation of the hippocampus could result in more changes in behavior during chronic hyperglycemic clamp cycles than in previous controlled studies...A variety of changes may result from excessive intake of fructose in fructose-fed rats, including increased body weight, muscle mass and the decrease in body weight resulting in increased body-fat levels during hyperglycemic clamp cycles." As you can see, sugar and fructose interact to increase these same outcomes - http://www.superghostblogger.com/?s=outcomes . If your sugar intake is low, the brain will become 'over wired'. You'll likely get sick on a daily or weekly basis due to increased weight loss. Sugar and Fructose Connection: Sugar alters your brain chemistry. This is most likely why you get sick in the first place. Sugars block brain glucose production. Sugar alters synaptic connections. Sugar can affect mood - https://www.b2bmarketing.net/search/gss/affect%20mood . Sugar also directly inhibits insulin
Имейл адрес: