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Simple Way to Lower Appetite & Burn More Fat

Simple Way to Lower Appetite & Burn More Fat
August 02
16:51 2019

One of the hardest things for most people is to find a diet that works and then stick to the diet or to make it a permanent change in their lifestyle. Trust me, I know from personal experience and from talking to many others.

Millions of Americans start diets with the determination to make it work and stick to it. The first week or two, they see positive results (usually due to loss of water weight, not fat) and they are excited, but after the quick water weight stops, the results are smaller and slower, resulting in some discouragement. Then face it, we are bombarded with food advertisements on television, in magazines, the radio and even on billboards when driving. It’s often difficult to drive very far without seeing a fast food restaurant or smelling the cooking of food from some restaurant or kitchen. All of these stir our old habits and make us want to cheat on our diet just once. However, one cheat usually leads to another and another and before long, the diet is history and the weight that was lost has returned, often with more weight.

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This is why products like Lipozene are so popular. Made largely from konjac root, taking Lipozene about half an hour before eating, along with 8 ounces of water, fills the belly and results with one eating less. Eating less often leads to weight loss, while not following any real diet plan. You can eat what you want, but with the help of any product with konjac root, you can lose weight. Sounds great, but Lipozene is not cheap.

So, what if you learned about a simple change you can make in your eating habits that would help lower your appetite and increase your fat burning?

It’s easier than you think, as reported:

Researchers have discovered that meal timing strategies such as intermittent fasting or eating earlier in the daytime appear to help people lose weight by lowering appetite rather than burning more calories, according to a report published online today in the journal Obesity, the flagship journal of The Obesity Society. The study is the first to show how meal timing affects 24-hour energy metabolism when food intake and meal frequency are matched.

“Coordinating meals with circadian rhythms, or your body’s internal clock, may be a powerful strategy for reducing appetite and improving metabolic health,” said Eric Ravussin, Ph.D., one of the study’s authors and associate executive director for clinical science at Louisiana State University’s Pennington Biomedical Research Center in Baton Rouge.

“We suspect that a majority of people may find meal timing strategies helpful for losing weight or to maintain their weight since these strategies naturally appear to curb appetite, which may help people eat less,” said Courtney M. Peterson, Ph.D., lead author of the study and an assistant professor in the Department of Nutrition Sciences at the University of Alabama at Birmingham.

Peterson and her colleagues also report that meal timing strategies may help people burn more fat on average during a 24-hour period. Early Time-Restricted Feeding (eTRF)—a form of daily intermittent fasting where dinner is eaten in the afternoon—helped to improve people’s ability to switch between burning carbohydrates for energy to burning fat for energy, an aspect of metabolism known as metabolic flexibility. The study’s authors said, however, that the results on fat-burning are preliminary. “Whether these strategies help people lose body fat need to be tested and confirmed in a much longer study,” said Peterson.

Note, that there was nothing about changing what you eat or exercising, just changing the timing of your meals. What do you have to lose, other than unwanted fat?

Okay, the claim of burning more fat is preliminary, but indications of the study and common sense would tend one to believe simply changing the time of your meals and not snacking after the evening mean and breakfast, that one would burn fat and help one lose weight.

 

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