Eat Less, Exercise Less (ELEL)Episode 32
Video taken from the channel: Jade Teta
Science of Weight-Loss: Pathophysiology of Obesity
Video taken from the channel: Health Ed Solutions
Less exercise, more weight loss
Video taken from the channel: CBS News
Less Exercise = More Weight Loss
Video taken from the channel: OMAD Revolution
Stop Exercising to Lose Weight
Video taken from the channel: Dr. Philip Oubre, MD
Eating less doesn’t lead to weight loss
Video taken from the channel: Tech Insider
Should I exercise more or eat less to lose weight?
Video taken from the channel: Detroit Medical Center
“If you just try to eat less and exercise more, most people will lose that battle—metabolism wins,” David Ludwig, M.D., Ph.D., director of the New Balance Foundation Obesity Prevention Center at Boston Children’s Hospital, tells Time. “If you just try to eat less and exercise more, most people will lose that battle. Metabolism wins,” says Ludwig. “Simply looking at calories is misguided at best and potentially harmful because it.
If you’ve managed to eat more veggies, cut back on sugar, and make it to that early cycling class a few times a week, it can be annoying as hell when the scale doesn’t budge. “The issue with a. If the “Eat less, exercise more” approach doesn’t work, why is it that you hear it all over the place, from your doctor’s office to a magazine to Facebook to your friend? Because there is a kernel of truth in this adage: you do need to create a calorie deficit to lose weight.
Logic suggests that if you exercise more and eat less, weight loss is inevitable. However when we learn about our body’s physiology we can understand why our body thwarts our attempts to lose weight using this approach. The fact is, ‘eat less, exercise more’ doesn’t work. In reality, the OPPOSITE does. ‘Eat less, exercise more’ is ineffective in many cases.
If you are not losing weight but feel like you should be, then it is worth investigating possible biochemical impediments that may be affecting you. Let’s go over a few situations that are proven to inhibit weight loss in healthy individuals. Eating grains at the majority of your meals probably isn’t a good idea if you’re trying to lose weight, because grains contain some potential gut-irritating compounds and are typically lower in micronutrients and less satiating compared to fruits and vegetables. Traditional processing techniques make whole grains and legumes easier to digest.
By eating more (but higher-quality) foods, and doing less (but smarter/more intense) exercise, you can make your brain, gut, and hormones, believe that you should have less fat on your body, and they will work to keep you slim just as reliably as they are now working to keep you struggling. You may have eaten less and exercised more, but you didn’t maintain a caloric deficit. Why Eating Less and Exercising More Doesn’t Always Seem to Work. Weight loss is all about calories in versus calories out. In practice, however, this simple process can be incredibly difficult for two reasons: 1. Restricting calories isn’t fun.
2. Now I realize that this approach flies directly in the face of the pop health dietary advice that tells us we should simply “eat less and exercise more.” But when you move away from the traditional paradigm toward a more holistic, mind-body approach, you quickly realize that this pop health advice isn’t working.
List of related literature:
|from The Elephant in the Room: One Fat Man’s Quest to Get Smaller in a Growing America|
|from How to Eat: All Your Food and Diet Questions Answered|
|from The Rapid Fat Loss Handbook: A Scientific Approach to Crash Dieting|
|from The Complete Guide to Fasting: Heal Your Body Through Intermittent, Alternate-Day, and Extended Fasting|
|from Handbook of Self-Regulation, Second Edition: Research, Theory, and Applications|
|from Problem-Free Diabetes: Controlling Diabetes With the Help of The Power of Your Metabolism|
|from Life in the Fasting Lane: How to Make Intermittent Fasting a Lifestyle and Reap the Benefits of Weight Loss and Better Health|
|from The Russian Kettlebell Challenge: Xtreme Fitness for Hard Living Comrades|
|from Regression Analysis and Linear Models: Concepts, Applications, and Implementation|
|from Health Behavior Change E-Book|