For people who have spent years on and off of diets with little success the concern of ever being able to live a normal life can be overwhelming. When you need to loose pounds but cant seem to succeed, it can really affect your self esteem as well as your health.
There are two ways to address this challenge the first is to redefine what normal actually looks like, and the other is to reevaluate how you go about eating to lose weight.
What is Normal Anyway?
Normal is a washer setting, as a friend once told me. The fact is that while there is a lot of pressure to quantify normal, normal is different for every individual.
Being aware of what you eat is normal, being obsessed with every bite you put in your mouth so that you are thinking about food constantly in order to loose pounds, isnt. It is essential to find a middle ground that you can live with.
How to Eat to Loose Pounds
While weight loss can be very important, learning to have a healthy relationship with your food should have greater significance. That goes beyond just what you eat, but how you eat and when you eat and how you feel when you eat. The purpose of food is to nourish life, and it should be a happy experience.
Think about the best, most satisfying meals you have ever eaten. Chances are you will remember a gathering of friends or family where the food was simple yet well prepared. There was enough but not too much and you really enjoyed the company as much as the food.
Few people will remember meals where they sat on their own in the kitchen guzzling down a pint of Ben and Jerrys. You dont need me to tell you which one is more life-sustaining.
Weight Loss is a Common Result of Proper Eating
If you eat healthy foods, in healthy quantities, you will start to loose pounds. In fact, if you try to eat too many healthy foods, deliberately, chances are you wont gain any weight either.
Weight gain results from a complex combination of circumstances, but eating foods that cause an insulin reaction from your metabolism is probably one of the largest factors.
Your body reacts to elevations in blood sugar levels strongly. The insulin that your pancreas releases causes the body to store sugar as fat rather than to use it for energy.
To prevent that sort of reaction, you need to focus on complex carbohydrates eaten with lean proteins. When eaten together they encourage the body to burn fat rather than sugar–improving your metabolic rate and helping you to lose pounds. Of course, this is just the tip of the nutritional iceberg.
You Can Lose Pounds and Still Enjoy Your Meals
There is a popular misconception that diet food has to taste awful or leave you feeling hungry all the time. If you think that losing weight requires you to feel constantly deprived, it simply isnt true. Good nutrition in proper amounts, will leave you feeling good, full and energetic.
What should you be eating? How about having a steak from grass fed beef, wild caught deep water fish and organic poultry and eggs? Those are all great sources of healthy protein that are good for you and taste great. Skip wheat entirely and enjoy the gamut of whole grains and sprouted grain bread products you can find in any healthy food store.
Just about every vegetable under the sun is yours for enjoying as well. So are many fruits and berries. Dont all of those sound like something you would want to eat? Every one of them is normal.
You dont have to lock yourself at home and abandon a normal lifestyle to drop weight and loose pounds. Its time to move beyond all those strange diets and learn to live again.
If you feel that it is time for you to get beyond dieting, then it is time to learn how to eat for life. Learn how to loose pounds without sacrificing your health or happiness.
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Image by Pixlab.co.za Alternative Names: English (Rob 6): Eurasian Starling English (Rob 7): Common Starling English: Common Starling German: Star French: Etourneau sansonnet Scientific Explained: sturnus: Latin, a starling. vulgaris: Latin, common or ordinary. Measurements: Length 19-22 cm; wing 128-134; tail 64-68; tarsus 28-30; culmen 22-25. Weight (mean of 65 male) 77,5 g, (mean of 87 female) 71,9 g, (unsexed) 55-96 g. Bare Parts: Iris brown; bill yellow (breeding) or grey to greenish brown (nonbreeding); legs and feet reddish brown. Identification: Size small; shorter-tailed than any other starling; whole head and body iridescent black with green and violet reflections, faintly spotted buff on back, whitish on belly (less iridescent and more heavily spotted when not breeding); wings and tail edged with brown; bill sharply pointed, yellow (grey when not breeding). Immature: Brownish grey; throat whitish. Voice: Jumble of high-pitched squeaks, creakings and pipings, sometimes incorporating imitations of other birdcalls; harsh alarm scream; sharp klik klik anxiety calls near nest; insistent churr churr from begging fledglings. Distribution: Originally Europe and Asia; introduced to s Africa, N America, Australia and New Zealand; w, sw, s, e and ne Cape, Karoo, s Orange Free State and s KwaZulu-Natal (to Durban); northward expansion apparently slowing down towards KwaZulu-Natal; also introduced N America, Australia, New Zealand and some oceanic islands. Status: Very common resident in Cape, straggler KwaZulu-Natal; introduced from Britain to Cape Town by C.J. Rhodes in 1899; spread to Clanwilliam by 1950, Port Elizabeth by 1955, King William's Town by 1961, East London by 1966, ne Cape and Kleinzee (Namaqualand) by 1970, Durban by 1973. Habitat: Urban areas, farmyards. Habits: Usually gregarious, often in flocks of hundreds of birds when not breeding; otherwise in smaller flocks. Forages on lawns, playing fields and mown grasslands, walking with perky gait, probing frequently with bill in grass, opening bill to expand hole; also raids orchards and vineyards for fruit; may attend grazing cattle in pasture. Flight fast and direct with rapid wingbeats; flocks highly synchronized in flight movements; foraging flock may take off, settle in nearby trees, then return to ground in unison. Roosts in vast flocks on buildings or in tall trees. Sings with bill pointed up, wings shivering. Food: Fruit, seeds, fallen grain, insects, spiders, worms, molluscs, lizards. Breeding: Season: September to December; first layings of season highly synchronized in sw Cape. Nest: Loose bowl of grass, pine needles and straw, lined with grass, feathers, wool and moss; in hole in wall or tree, under eaves of building, in pipes and gutters; sometimes in hollow among accumulated debris in tree; built by female only (male may help with foundation). Clutch: 3-6 eggs. Eggs: Pale blue; measure (68) 29,6 x 21,3 (27,5-32,9 x 19,7-22,4); weigh about 7 g. Incubation: 12-13 days by both sexes, mostly by female; female incubates at night. Nestling: About 20 days; fed by both parents. Ref. Quickelberge, C.D. 1972. Ostrich 43:179-180. Winterbottom, J.M. & Liversidge, R. 1954. Ostrich 25:89-96.
Image by pntphoto Something about loosing weight....... probably. Tampere, Finland. ISO 3200
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