When you learn how to rethink what you eat and how, the weight is going to start coming off with no extra effort on your part and it won’t be long before those pants start to get loose. Pounds of unwanted fat will seem to melt away, and you won’t even be hungry.
Does all this sound like a commercial? No surprise there. The truth is that many people go on strange diets that promote themselves just that way, and then they lose a couple of pounds, gain them back and quit.
How is this program different? How will it actually help you to drop those pounds you don’t want and live a better, healthier life? Read on and find out.
What do You Eat to Lose Pounds?
The first part of any weight loss plan should involve a thorough look at what you eat. Even if you cut back on calories, if you continue to eat junk food, the loss will be temporary because you haven’t learned to eat properly. As soon as you stop counting calories you will regain anything you have lost. That is no way to live – up and down on the scale, back and forth to different diet programs. It is time to stop.
Go to your pantry and fridge and take a look at what you have there. Do you think it looks pretty good? Now take a look at the ingredients. Do you see wheat, milk, sugar, high fructose corn syrup, chemicals, artificial ingredients, preservatives or anything you can’t pronounce? Foods that include any and all of those are not helping you lose weight. In fact, many of the ingredients on that list actually cause you to gain weight instead – no matter how much of them you eat. If you eliminate all the foods in your kitchen that contains such ingredients what do you have left?
Whole Grains–whole grains are loaded with nutrients, fiber and good carbohydrates. What makes a carbohydrate “good”? Carbohydrates that break down into sugars slowly are good–for example brown rice, fiber rich fruits and sweet potatoes. The sugar spikes caused by simple carbohydrates cause an insulin reaction which encourages the body to store calories as fat–you want to avoid that.
Lean Meats–Not every meat will qualify as healthy. You want your cattle to be grass fed, your fish to be caught wild, your poultry to be raised organically, and your whole eggs to come from chickens that live free range and eat a predominantly vegetarian diet. You can eat steak, pork, cold cuts – as long as they have no nitrates or nitrites, fish, chicken, turkey, lamb, hamburger, you name it. Keep it reasonably lean and make sure you get some protein with every meal.
Organic Produce –Organic produce is great because it relieves your body of the job of detoxifying all those chemical residues found on conventionally grown foods. Produce because this is where you will get some of your most essential nutrients.
For example, calcium and iron are found in dark leafy vegetables, and these forms are much more digestible and accessible. If you give your body what it needs easily, it won’t hold on to fat so much in case of perceived later emergencies.
There you go; the basics for eating well and losing fat without extensive effort on your part. Best of all, this kind of eating to loose pounds is tasty, sustainable and enjoyable.
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 at http://beyonddiet.com/.
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Boeing 727 FedEx starboard, aft, fuselage, from engines to top-of-fin tail fairing
Image by wbaiv Here are all you can see of engines #2 and #3 from the outside. the rudder and fin, the inboard half of one horizontal stabilizer. Lots of aerodynamic and structural details are visible here. From left to right: - the engine exhaust goes through an additional 'can' between the thrust-reverser cascade and the actual nozzle. Crafty engineering will absorb some noise directly, and mix the hot, high-speed flow from the core of the engine with the slower, cold, bypass air that goes around the engine (but inside the nacelle fairing), further reduces sound. (Turning the acoustic energy into a modest amount of heat that the cans just radiate away. So some efficiency is lost, but better mixing may scavenge and energize the bypass flow. Might be a net negative, might be a net positive. at the cost of weight, complexity and retail price.) - The rudder is split into top and bottom halves, and forward and aft sections, probably indicating something about powered controls with manual back-up, capable of keeping the airplane in control and flying even with one engine (left or right, worst case) turned off. - Then there's a line of vortex generators, the little tabs about halfway along the fin+rudder shape. Alternately aligned with the direction of travel and diagonal to it. These will create specific turbulence in a specific location, and are usually added to keep the airflow across the surface attached to that surface, not ready to peel off in big, chaotic, whirlwinds. Sometimes this is called 'energizing' the flow across the surface. You can appreciate that some distance, say 100 meters, from the fin, the air is just sitting there, and might get agitated by flow off the airplane after the plane is gone. Closer, say, 100mm from the side of the fin, the air next to the fin is going to be compressed by trans-sonic shock waves, if they're present, pushing at an angle to the plane's path, and also by the passage of a large object near by, pushing straight out sideways. And some of that air, that was 100mm from the side of the fin, when it arrived, will get attached to the airflow around the fin and accelerated to some fraction of the speed of the plane and travel with the plane for some distance. Finally, right at the edge of the fin, there are air molecules that will be trapped right next to the fin, accllerated to the speed of the plane, and leave with it. So there are a series of 'laminations' in the flow, from undisturbed air at some distance away, to air that will leave with the airplane, for the moment, at the speed the airplane is flying. One gets the least drag and simplest case to calculate and understand when the speeds of the air around the airframe decrease smoothly by distance. Closer = faster, further away = slower, and no abrupt changes. Such flow is said to be "Laminar". The line where the vortex generators are is the widest point in the fin - it tapers up to that size, then tapers back down to nothing at the trailing edge of the rudder. So after that mid-point, the metal skin of the plane is actually curved away from the airflow, so the air has to expand to fill the increased volume, just like it compressed along the part of the fin with increasing thickness. By making a little turbulence right next to the skin of the fin, the vortex generators are intended to keep the speed of the airflow smoothly decreasing with distance from the plane, and therefore no big eddies. Because the rudder doesn't work if there are big eddies on one side then the other. The oscillations can create a buzzing sound that's annoying to people in the plane and may shake things loose inside. It also fatigues the metal structure. If a buzz can't be cured, by aerodynamics, that part of the plane that's affected may have to be stiffened, trying to change the frequency of the buzz, and the frame beefed-up DSC_0705
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