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The term negative-calorie food typically refers to a food which supposedly takes more calories to eat, digest and process than it naturally contains and gives to your body. If these foods exis. Negative-calorie foods are usually fruits, vegetables and other low-calorie snack items—foods that we subconsciously label as “healthy” (check out the chart below for more examples).
The idea that negative-calorie foods help with weight loss comes from simple reasoning: 1. You burn more calories eating these foods than they actually contain. “There is no scientific evidence that foods like celery, carrots, tomatoes, apples and lettuce are what are referred to as ‘negative-calorie foods,’ and burn more calories. Foods such as celery and cucumber have long been touted as negative-calorie foods, popular in the dieting community to keep calorie levels low enough to lose weight.
While there’s no denying that these foods are pretty low in calories, here’s why there’s no such thing as negative-calorie foods. What does “negative-calorie foods” mean?Negative-Calorie Foods. The most common negative-calorie foods are said to be vegetables and fruits with high water content.
They include: Cabbage ; Celery; Vinegar ; Leafy greens ; Garlic; Carrots ; Cucumbers ; Watermelon ; Tomatoes ; Broccoli ; Since all these foods contain calories, the real question is whether or not your body burns more calories than the foods contain. Still, a quick Google search will lead you to websites with lists of “catabolic foods” and on some you can even find people claiming specific very high calorie amounts required to metabolize these foods. The truth is that there is no scientific research in support of a catabolic diet or any “negative calorie” foods. The hypothesis behind negative calorie nourishment is that a few food sources have lower calorie (vitality) content than the measure of vitality it takes to process and retain the nourishment into the body.
This sounds conceivable, in principle. Furthermore, most of the so-called negative-calorie food – like celery, lettuce, ice, etc. – are high in water and in fiber (sometimes), and low in calories. According to Christy Wilson, RD: “these low-calorie, plant-based foods are an important part of a balanced diet, but, alone, lack adequate nutrients, including protein and fat, to sustain a healthy body.”.
Long answer, No, there are some that are close i.e. celery, but the thermogenic and digestive energy required to process food is not as large as people think. “The types of foods that are usually credited as being ‘negative-calorie,’ like celery, apples, broccoli, asparagus, and cabbage, are all low in calories and high in fiber,” Zeitlin says. Fiber is.
List of related literature:
|from Nutrition: Science and Applications|
|from Handbook of Obesity Treatment|
|from Multisensory Packaging: Designing New Product Experiences|
|from Sports Nutrition for Health Professionals|
|from Eating Clean For Dummies|
|from The Stevia Deception: The Hidden Dangers of Low-Calorie Sweeteners|
|from 15 Minutes to Fitness: Dr. Ben’s SMaRT Plan for Diet and Total Health|
|from Present Knowledge in Nutrition|
|from Nutrition in the Prevention and Treatment of Disease|
|from Handbook of Obesity Treatment, Second Edition|