I Do Not Exercise or Eat As If You Think I Actually Do A Disagreement for Moderation


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Gary Taubes ‘The Case Against Sugar’

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Why I don’t workout anymore I’m leaner and healthier!

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Honest Vlog: I don’t workout or eat like you think I do An argument for moderation

Video taken from the channel: FitnessBlender


You Need To Train HARDER! My Response to Critics Of My Training Style

Video taken from the channel: Jeff Nippard

I Don’t Work Out or Eat Like You Think I Do: An Argument for Moderation These days, I don’t count calories, track expenditure, macros, steps/miles walked, weight lifted, etc. I eat. Honest Vlog: I don’t workout or eat like you think I do – An argument for moderation April 22, 2020 0 Comments You May Also Like. Chill Out! Stretching Yoga Workout for Flexibility and Calm – Warm Up or Cool Down Workout.

An Argument for Moderation. Here is an article (and video!) from a couple of years ago, but it still very much resonates— I Don’t Work Out or Eat Like You Think I Do: An Argument for Moderation. The basic idea, which we should remind ourselves of from time to time, is that health and fitness are within your reach, and do not necessarily require a brutal, extreme makeover of your habits. I Don’t Work Out or Eat Like You Think I Do: An Argument for Moderation.

Advertisement. Weight Loss Is counting macros necessary? Pros and Cons of Tracking Macros. Eating Habits and Workouts that Reduce Belly Fat. Weight Loss Keeping Fitness Effective, Cheap, Fun Get Fit for Good 2017 Sneak Peek Do You Need Supplements for Weight Loss?

Just wanted to point out, some people (like me) don’t eat meat because they just don’t like it. I love my turf-free diet (still eat seafood) because I feel healthier and I do love the environment aspect. But the truth is, if I liked the taste and texture of meat, I would eat it.

There are many great reasons for veggie lifestyles. Why Eating Everything In Moderation Is A Recipe For Weight Loss Failure. The “everything in moderation” philosophy only seems to come into.

Moderation Is the Key to Life Health, well-being, and success rest on one principle: In all things moderation. By Carlin Flora, published July 4, 2017 last reviewed on October 15, 2019. What’s the point of low carb, shouldn’t we all just try to eat everything in moderation? In this video, six of the top low-carb doctors in the world give their quick and spontaneous answers to.

The thing is that the amount of alcohol or drug use per se is not a part of the definition of addiction or abuse (other than in the “using more than intended” factor but even there an absolute. The point is, though, you’re damned if you do, damned if you don’t. Because of that, it’s easy for people to play it safe and suggest “everything in moderation,” rather than take a clear stance of either “EAT ALL OF THE THINGS” or “AVOID THESE THINGS.”.

List of related literature:

If you believe that your body is hibernating, and you believe you eat less than you “deserve” to eat given your exercise level, the solution is to increase your daytime calorie intake to an appropriate level, stop living in calorie deficit, and curb binge eating.

“Nancy Clark's Sports Nutrition Guidebook” by Nancy Clark
from Nancy Clark’s Sports Nutrition Guidebook
by Nancy Clark
Human Kinetics, 2019

Neither am I saying that you should suddenly change your diet in a radical way.

“Scrying for Beginners” by Donald Tyson
from Scrying for Beginners
by Donald Tyson
Llewellyn Publications, 1997

i mean, i think it’s reasonable to argue that eating cake hurts my long-term goal of staying healthy and keeping weight off.

“Why Everyone (Else) Is a Hypocrite: Evolution and the Modular Mind” by Robert Kurzban
from Why Everyone (Else) Is a Hypocrite: Evolution and the Modular Mind
by Robert Kurzban
Princeton University Press, 2012

So don’t use the occasional lapse as a reason to abandon your commitment to more healthful eating altogether.

“Way to Eat: A Six-step Path to Lifelong Weight Control” by Maura Harrigan Gonzalez
from Way to Eat: A Six-step Path to Lifelong Weight Control
by Maura Harrigan Gonzalez
Ebsco Publishing, 2002

Nor are you apt to plateau like you often do on other diets.

“The 17 Day Diet” by Dr Mike Moreno
from The 17 Day Diet
by Dr Mike Moreno
Simon & Schuster UK, 2011

But if the answer is “No, it does not conform to my program for the day,” then by emphasizing this respect for your body, you are ignoring the urge to eat rather than fighting it.

“Trance and Treatment: Clinical Uses of Hypnosis” by Herbert Spiegel, David Spiegel
from Trance and Treatment: Clinical Uses of Hypnosis
by Herbert Spiegel, David Spiegel
American Psychiatric Publishing, 2008

It’s as if only absolutes are valid and that the regimen of eating only certain foods is the only motivation.

“Sistah Vegan: Black Female Vegans Speak on Food, Identity, Health, and Society” by A. Breeze Harper
from Sistah Vegan: Black Female Vegans Speak on Food, Identity, Health, and Society
by A. Breeze Harper
Lantern Books, 2009

And giving up eating and drinking too many calories does not mean that you will no longer have a social life.

“The Serotonin Power Diet: Eat Carbs-Nature's Own Appetite Suppressant-to Stop Emotional Overeating and Halt Antidepressant-Associated Weight Gain” by Judith Wurtman, Nina T. Frusztajer
from The Serotonin Power Diet: Eat Carbs-Nature’s Own Appetite Suppressant-to Stop Emotional Overeating and Halt Antidepressant-Associated Weight Gain
by Judith Wurtman, Nina T. Frusztajer
Rodale Books, 2009

Neither should paying attention to your eating and doing physical activity.

“Body for Life for Women: A Woman's Plan for Physical and Mental Transformation” by Pamela Peeke
from Body for Life for Women: A Woman’s Plan for Physical and Mental Transformation
by Pamela Peeke
Rodale Books, 2009

“All things in moderation” should be your goal.

“Love Signs and You: The Ultimate Astrological Guide to Love, Sex, and Relationships” by Skye Alexander, Rochelle Gordon, Nadia Stiegltz
from Love Signs and You: The Ultimate Astrological Guide to Love, Sex, and Relationships
by Skye Alexander, Rochelle Gordon, Nadia Stiegltz
Atria Books, 2003

Alexia Lewis RD

Registered Dietitian Nutritionist and Certified Heath Coach who believes life is better with science, humor, and beautiful, delicious, healthy food.

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  • Hey if you guys want to hop around here are some timestamps! As always I appreciate the discussion on these topics! Peace!
    0:46: I (Jeff Nippard) am not training hard enough. What do I think?
    2:27 Summary of my view on training to failure
    4:19 STOP it with all the science! Get in the gym and work harder!! (My thoughts)
    7:42 RPE is for beginners and p*****s (My thoughts)
    11:26 People are bad at estimating RPE (My thoughts)

  • This is it! So much realistic talk about working out and eating. You discipline yourself (eating and work outs) in a way that you’re satisfied in what you’re doing and not restricting yourself from this and that. It makes me feel bad and stressed, personally. I started working out following your work out videos and tried to ditch almost all the food that I’ve been eating all my life. Until I listened to my body, I continued with the work out went back eating food that satisfies me. (in moderation). I eat like five times a day. And it feels good, I’m getting the body shape that I want plus I don’t feel “starved”. This is the only video that sided my decision cause all of the video that I came across tells me not to eat that and this or else you’re just wasting your time working out. Thanks Kelly. I tried to find a work out for pregnant women from you but can’t find one. Do you have any work out videos for such?
    Godspeed! Thanks!

  • I trained harder, my pec major tore off. Now i control my diet, and train to failure using time under tension, and perfect form, rather than stupidity… Best shape of my life.

  • Thank you! I really needed to hear this. I often push myself too hard. And I’m just starting out working out consistently as an almost 43-year-old woman. So I truly appreciate your honesty! All the best to you!

  • Coke cola is probably the most deathly and destructive product to be injected in the population. Then many have had to inject

  • yes sure you can tell us not to stress out or do want you want,and when you want..yes but you can tell us now,when you are already fit,,,,when you were fat like us could you still tell us not to count calories???

  • Jeff, when I look at you, I certainly don’t see a guy who doesn’t train enough. You look like you can punch through walls, and you wouldn’t be out of place in the Greek pantheon. I’m guessing whoever criticizes your training hasn’t pushed iron ever.

  • Thank you for this great video! Follow the money as to why this was not called a pandemic and stopped. Diabetic disease and cancer are money makers.

  • I’ve had a similar experience so I can really relate. I used to practice HIIT 4-6 days a week and it was making me exhausted and super hungry all the time, messing with my hormones, blood sugar, sleep… When I was forced to stop exercising because of an injury and wisdom teeth surgery, I went through a small mental crisis:) But it’s really helped me to find a healthier routine. I now only practice strength training 2 to 3 times a week max, no more cardio. I go for a walk with my dog every day if I can, in nature. I try to stretch regularly. Just be more gentle with my body. Thanks for sharing your story Heather! Love x Julie

  • Jeff’s system has attracted a lot of people that like to push themselves about his level with 12 rep max range percentage, RPE, and reps left in the tank he’s gotten a lot of people hooked on this. It is a concern when reaching many people a mean average you can attract people to. Your progress you’re going 2 reps left into the tank instead of 3. I think an issue that you can address beyond this point is to go extremely strict on all of your lifts (you use Jay Cutler’s style of momentum, and John Meadows uses this exact same style) and rest 1 minute inbetween each set to hit the muscle further you may get a more defined appearance by doing this. This also reduces your rest time to 1 minute inbetween each set while having much better recovery.

    You want to be consistent with this, for all of your workouts meaning no longer rest inbetween muscle groups. This will greatly help your many followers and clients and I think will bring a big evolution to your system. Currently your rest time is 3 minutes inbetween each set as is John Meadows. Even Jay Cutler while he says his rest time is 1 minute inbetween each set is probably resting a lot more than that in the overall workout. Even if you were to say your rest time is 1 minute rest inbetween each set you have to calculate your entire workout and count the actual time it took that workout by the end of the workout so you need to develop this consistency.

    This will be the gateway to more intensity in the future, but if you focus on more intensity now, instead of first adopting being extremely strict and having 1 minute rest inbetween each set, you won’t penetrate the muscles like you’d want to (like if someone tells you that you’re not trying hard enough, and in turn you exert too much effort blunting the process). The problem with those with more intensity you notice is they lack overall development of the muscle because they can’t tap into that penetration since they over work the muscle. A major bonus is you will reduce your workout time to 3 fold. This will work extremely well for your High Frequency training (Bulgarian High Intensity training full body workout a day 3-5 days a week) and your Push/Pull/Legs training (High Volume training splits).

  • Unfortunately, like all big channels, Jeff Cavaliere’s fanbase has some less than pleasant people, who treat his word as gospel. It’s brilliant to see a mature response to these fanboys who insult you based on presumably very little knowledge, because no one in the youtuber fitness community works harder than you.
    Keep up the good work

  • I just love you Kelli… so much. lol Thank you for changing my life. These types of videos make me realize how awesome fitness blender is. I have been following yall since 2015. YOU HAVE CHANGED MY LIFE FOREVER.:)

  • Dr. Bowen At Charleston Ketamine Center while treating my bipolar disorder inadvertently broke my sugar addiction. I’ve been sugar free for 3 weeks now!

  • If people are hating on you forget about it. Been doing your full body program for 4 weeks and results are amazing. Guarantee whoever is complaining isnt listening dieting as you instructed.

  • It’s weird that every time you work out even once you get these problems. I guess from stressing so much about exercise, working out became something stressful for you. Probably something psychosomatic.
    I need my exercise to feel good, also I was born with very weak muscles, and becoming stronger makes me more comfortable. I don’t work out to lose weight (I can’t afford to lose any weight anyway), I’m just looking to become stronger.

  • This is so beautiful! I’ve started Fitness Blender a bit over a year ago. I lost over 20 pounds but more than that, I just feel such a difference in my body in general! It feels so much more toned and sleek. I have gotten into a 3x a week pattern and I follow it faithfully. I do 20 minutes on the treadmill and weights before I hit your vids, as a warm But it’s your vids I look forward to the most (alright.. sometimes DREAD the most ;)) but your workout videos are like meditation to me. They are sacred and make me feel good on so many levels. You and Daniel are such nice people and I always feel like I am not working out by myself but with friends when I do your videos. You are both such gems and I want to thank you so much! You are beautiful and inspirational people!

  • This is why I’ve been a fan since 2015. You guys are realistic, I work out 4-5 days a week and I listen to my body. Don’t keep track of eating what so ever without going over or under board. Just shows all bodies are different and beautiful. Thank you guys for being real! Also, just finished a workout! WORKOUT COMPLETE!

  • Couldn’t agree more Jeff… In my experience the ones who say go harder are the natural gainers. I’m 6’7″ and my metabolism is off the charts. Until 2 years ago my adult weight had been 185. I grew up lifting playing football and basketball and I worked harder than just about anyone in the gym. It wasn’t until I applied real science and strategy until I was able to gain weight. I broke 210 lbs last year when I bulked, cut down below 200 lbs, bulking again just broke 210 and still climbing. It would not be possible with just brute force. Would not be here without science and the awesome content you provide, thanks!

  • I’ve been working out with you guys for about 2-3 years now. I just did one of your HIIT and Cardio routines, I honestly had to stop at least twice during the breaks, to catch my breath. It was hard, but I pulled through and finished! Plus, it’s really hot in our basement since it is Summer and also hot outside. #WorkoutComplete ✅������

  • So I have a question. I feel like I work out pretty damn hard, but maybe I am off and not working hard enough. Would you say it would be better to err on the side of overtraining or under training if you don’t know what is exactly appropriate?

  • I love this! Thank you for being so honest and I appreciate your channel so much. I use your videos all the time and just finished your 5 days for busy people (guilty…it took me 7 days to get though it but I loved it).

    I am a nutritionist and everything you said fits well into my training and education. It reminds me of Michael Polin’s tag line “Eat Food, Mostly Plants, Not To Much”. Yes, it can be difficult to start that practice if your using to having food super “tasty” i.e. filled with sugar, chemicals, and salt. Baby steps are best for setting people up for a future of eating healthy as a practice and not restricting yourself from any foods, forever.

  • Question. What would you recommend to the person who honestly prefers a “balls to the wall” hard training session (probably close to RPE 8.5 or 9, but no less than 7).

  • Sugar is vastly over used. They sneak it into everything. They know it’s bad or they wouldnt make up random names for it. I wish I knew all this 20 yrs ago. 142 pounds and 99% sugar free!

  • I am on a Mediterranean diet. Since the Mediterranean area includes so many countries, there is a great deal of variety. I also enjoy core training and various aerobic exercises. I have found that moderation is the key for me. I try to eat sensibly and exercise routinely but I occasionally indulge in a few favorite foods and occasionally skip exercise. Works for me��

  • Let me get this straight.”Training harder” is ‘what’ we should do in the gym and not ‘how’ we do it.Jeff Nippard exactly tells us ‘how’ to do it while still training harder.Putting back literature in strength;)

  • The problem with any general statement like “not training hard enough” is that everybody is different and also likely at a different place in their training. Genetics are a factor, time and experience under the bars is a factor, age is a factor, how much time you have available to train is a factor, the level and type of equipment available is a factor, other health concerns are a factor, why are we training is a factor or more likely why has multiple concurrent goals some of which might even be at odds with each other. Then you have to make choices. When you statistically look at all these factors together for any specific person, there is no one perfect training regimen that will be optimal for everybody’s training.

    At a certain point, everybody that is doing this and wants to do it as proficiently as they can has to tailor a system specifically for their own use. This is exactly why people in certain circumstances hire personal trainers to design a system for them. In most peoples situations, they will need to become their own personal trainer which requires accumulating a considerable amount of knowledge regarding what you are doing. If you don’t train the brain, it is very likely that your body training is going to suffer and you could even injure yourself. Least worst case would be you get disappointed because you aren’t getting where you want to get to and just give up.

    I’ve done my own studies for years of this thing generally called body conditioning and there is one fundamental that is the same for everybody. If you do the same thing all the time your body adapts and sometimes it adapts relatively quickly. Once it adapts you begin to flatten out on your gains and might even feel like you are going backwards. You have to alter your training methodology at least for a period of time and train differently if you want to continue to progress or sometimes to even stay at the same level for maintenance. So in addition to everything else involving training, you have to have 3 or possibly more alternate training methodologies to rotate through over time. There is also a different training scheme needed if you are training with a very specific objective like up to an event such as a triathlon, a power lift, a body building competition or to get down to or up to a certain something before your 30th, 40th, 50th, 60th, whatever birthday or your next class reunion.

    Another fundamental is that after you have “injured” your musculature and nervous system in a training session, the body requires a certain amount of time to recover. Some muscle groups recover faster, some recover slower, different people recover slower or faster than other people. There is also a mental fatigue aspect to this and a person needs to deal with that too. How much time can also vary depending on diet, sleep, age, how long a person has been training, how hard the training session was that they are recovering from. I won’t discuss steroids. I believe they should be out of the picture unless the person has a medical requirement to take them.

    Basically, doing all of the above correctly to maximize the benefits of your efforts is complex. Doing it wrong is relatively easy. Anybody can do it wrong.

    I find after all this time that I’ve been pushing weight around that my mind is still in sponge mode. Accumulating more knowledge is going to be going on as long as you continue training. Thanks for your videos and all the work you are putting in to educating everybody on this thing we simplistically call working out.

  • Thank you for this because I’ve lost like 20 pounds in weight and have been restricting my diet trying to do keto and intermittent fast. It’s hard because I love bananas and dark chocolate and good carbs. I like fasting or dry fasting it’s super easy to not eat anything. but Keto dieting it’s a little hard doing only protein lol, so I saying f-it I’m eating anything I want. I’ll just do it moderation and try not to be too extreme in my weight loss goals. I wanna get down another 25 more pounds and get my abs flatter and just maintain.

  • Thank you so much for for sharing this! Finally, someone having the courage and speaking a truth that needs to be heard. For some even working out 3x a week is exhausting, doesn’t make them any less of a person, weak or unfit, it just is. As you say, walking, yoga, good diet and being happy is a “work out” as well. Three cheers Heather, well done!

  • I know this is an old video, but I found that intelligent, consistent volume was the best for the 17 years i trained naturally, and since I started using gear, Intensity and brutal stimulation has really become more valuable. It was a noticeable difference for me in what worked. but everyone’s body is different and thats just what i found effective when I was natty vs. today. hope this helps someone. ( I also believe in using heavy, intense stimulus on leg and back days, but lighter more focused training styles for arms and shoulders)

  • I’ve been training for over 10 years and have done it all. Trained 80% effort 5-7 days a week. Trained 80% effort two times a day 5-7 days a week. All the volume levels, all the training splits.

    I’ve found for me the most efficient training style at growing muscle is Yates style. 1 to 2 working sets beyond failure. 3-5 exercises a workout, in and out in 45 minutes. It’s training past failure, but recovery isn’t an issue because you’re training for less than 60 minutes. Train 3-4 times a week either full of half body.

    What’s beyond failure? Go to failure, take 5 deep breaths and do more. Do half and quarter reps after the failure mark too.

    This is literally the best training method that my body responds to fastest. I don’t ever leave the gym feeling wiped out either, I leave the gym feeling great.

    Also stop taking caffeine because after years of training with caffeine you destroy your adrenals. Destroyed adrenals gives brain fog, irritability, frustration, poor hormone function, an absolute reliance on caffeine. You should never ever absolutely rely on anything but your own body.

  • Hi! I have watched and followed your videos for years. Howeverthe last couple of years I have hit peri menopause and gained a few pounds. I love this video because I began exercising in January and see great changes already. I do not restrict my diet and I eat everything in moderation. I agree that you have to work and not to a point of dread. I feel so good!

  • It’s pretty simple, really: If volume and frequency is high(er), you must reduce intensity to some degree and avoid failure for the most part. However, if you are natural and cannot/will not train more than 2-3 times a week, then failure training when done correctly is perfect!

  • I love training to failure, gives me epic results. I don’t train to failure on compound lifts though, it’s quite dangerous when you train alone.

  • I always go to failure. It’s just easier that way. I know when I’ve done enough to get muscle growth that way. I appreciate the science though, that’s why I’m here.

  • thank you for sharing this with us couch potatoes hahah. you both are good role models, and also you’re normal. I like that you exercise and try to be fit, but you do not dissociate yourself from food

  • Wow, fantastic video. The speaker goes into prevention in general so much that the video title doesn’t do it justice. Great work!

  • I agree Jeff If you max out all the time you eventually start getting too sore and injuries start…I like to train train hard but at a level that lets me keep being consistent. If Im injured Im going nowhere

  • It is so wonderful to hear you speak out like this in an open forum. Moderation, and healthy balance = a life well lived. Thank you for having the courage to name it!:)

  • Jeff’s fundamentals series is the best workout playlist ever made.

    More than teaching you about HOW building programs…what I loved was understanding WHY.

    I already have a program I’m following…and the depth of understanding you offer is value not many people offer. You’ve earned a loyal fan for life in me mate.

    beyond grateful mate. Cant thank you enough.

  • Thank you for sharing. I’m sick of feel that burden to always workout! With all my other responsibilities at work and home working out is just added stress. I hate feeling like I have to go hard at the gym everyday. Maybe I will do something low intensity like yoga. I actually feel that getting into yoga could really help with stress.

  • “You shouldn’t be organizing your entire life to look a certain way.” Wow, I really needed to hear this today. I don’t have the healthiest of relationships with food or body image, and I tend to get a bit obsessive. Thank you Kelli for being so honest!

  • Those guys are in great shape, but I still think the ideal physique is when your forearms and calves match the size of biceps. It’s only symmetry. Why look like a Greek God? Because you can…

  • I used to train to failure constantly, had a six pack but couldn’t get above 80kg bodyweight, stopped training to failure and with no other changes got to 95 and added 30kgs to my bench in a year

  • Very true. Now that I allow myself to drink during the week, having one glass is easier no binging. And weekends I don’t go head in Bc I “miss” it.

  • Lovely Video clip! Sorry for the intrusion, I am interested in your thoughts. Have you thought about Parlandealey Impetigo Goodbye Process (Sure I saw it on Google)? It is an awesome one off product for finding some amazing landscaping designs for your home without the normal expense. Ive heard some amazing things about it and my old buddy Taylor after a lifetime of fighting got excellent results with it.

  • Frank Tufano is more convincing these days than Gary Taubes. Still interesting to see him try to raise funds for NuSI tho. He’s not giving up, nor changing his mind on any of this.

  • Dr. David Unwin eloquently speaks about the importance of black swans, like his first patient who reversed their type-2 after going on a LCHF diet. Hundreds of black swans later and you don’t need a statistically significant double-blind study. That is the safe harbor of arrogant fools. Doctors are too busy coding for additional $$ to recognize the black swans staring them every day in the face. Yes, keep giving that overweight type-2 diabetic drugs to increase their insulin sensitivity, or even insulin itself, to treat a condition caused by too much insulin, while watching them get progressively sicker. The solution is as close as your iPad. He who has ears to hear, let him hear. Mat 11:15

  • He is healthy, strong, and he looks good. He has a lot of muscle. Why should he train harder if his current training is working so good for him? I train hard because I think that it is the only way I’ll get stronger and bigger, but if I could get stronger and bigger just as fast with less effort, I would choose to do so for sure. The only reason I do not do steroids is because of my health, because it is illegal, and because I know I am one of those who would get a lot of acne (I get face and body acne even from caffeine, creatine and too much junk food). And admit it, you all would do steroids if they were safe and legal. Thats why you all take creatine, preworkouts, post workouts, testosterone boosters, and all kinds of things. Because they are legal and “safe”. A lot of you are probably hoping SARMS become legal too. You are trying to get there faster. You could get there without all those things though. I do not use any pre or post workout, no caffeine, no creatine, and I can see progress in the gym every week. Just eat enough, rest and train. The only supplements I use are whey protein isolate and vitamins and minerals. Trust me, there is no substitute for a good diet, even on steroids you wouldnt grow if you dont eat enough. Dont overdo it on the protein either though. I have heard of a few cases of permanently damage kidneys. Drink plenty of water too. If you damage your kidneys, you wont be able to consume enough protein to gain more muscle.

  • My doc told me to eat sugar and eat loads of carbs as my sis died of a heart attack. There was nearly a riot when I told him to do some research. I’m on keto and he said keto is dangerous and if there’s a family history. One person my sis actually wouldn’t call that family history. I’ll stick to my keto thanks

  • Thank you so much for this video. I’m still working on my relationship with food and exercise, and it’s kind of a daily reminder that I’m not doing this for a specific body type, but for my health. Thank you for this video about being moderate with diet and exercise, because sometimes I think the really restrictive diets and/or the really intense frequent exercises are the things that come up predominantly when it comes to exercise and diet.