TOP 5 Reasons To Use A Diet Break
Video taken from the channel: Paul Revelia
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Why You SHOULD Take Diet Breaks | Cheat Days and Meals
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Could Taking a Break from Your Diet Help You Lose More?
Video taken from the channel: The Doctors
Do Diet Breaks Improve Fat Loss & Metabolism? (New Scientific Research)
Video taken from the channel: Jeff Nippard
Take a break from your diet — it may help you shed more pounds and keep them off in the long term, new research has found. People who dieted for two weeks, then paused cutting calories for two. In fact, recent research published in the International Journal of Obesity found that taking diet breaks had a positive impact on weight loss.
The study followed 51 men who were assigned to two groups: One group maintained a diet for 16 weeks; the other group stuck to the diet for two weeks and then took a two-week break, repeating the pattern for 30 weeks (to ensure. This slower metabolism means you take longer to burn off your food, and therefore you take longer to lose weight. There’s also the added bonus that.
The researchers found that people who dieted off and on lost more weight that those who were all-in for 16 weeks. Not only that, they gained less weight back after the dieting period. According to a recent study published in the International Journal of Obesity, dieters who took a two-week break from their low-calorie meal plan lost more weight than those who dieted consistently.
But that also may help explain why the diet break can be a good choice for sustainable weight loss, says Dr. Nadolsky. “It is possible that the diet breaks would allow for more adherence during the. Participants who took a two-week break from their dieting regimes not only lost more weight, but also gained less weight after the trial finished. They also maintained an average weight loss of 8 kg more than the continuous diet group.
According to new research, taking breaks from your diet can help you reach your goal faster. The research looked at two groups those who dieted continuously for 16 weeks, and those who dieted intermittently. The intermittent group dieted for two weeks, took two weeks off from their strict eating habits, and repeated that cycle. To be successful with a diet, you not only need to know when to make diet adjustments but when to take diet breaks also.
A diet break refers to a planned period of 7–14 days, where we increase calorie intake and loosen the counting restrictions we place on ourselves. They help break up the monotony of a diet and make adherence easier. You can stay healthy and lose weight even if you cheat.
In fact, Dr. Oz grants you permission to cheat on your diet for one day a week by following this “Fat-urday” Cheat Plan.
List of related literature:
|from Glute Lab: The Art and Science of Strength and Physique Training|
|from It’s All Too Much|
|from You Are Your Own Gym: The Bible of Bodyweight Exercises for Men and Women|
|from The Glycemic Index Diet For Dummies|
|from A Guide To Flexible Dieting|
|from Bodybuilding: The Complete Contest Preparation Handbook|
|from 15 Minutes to Fitness: Dr. Ben’s SMaRT Plan for Diet and Total Health|
|from The Supercharged Hormone Diet: A 30-Day Accelerated Plan to Lose Weight, Restore Metabolism, and Feel Younger Longer|
|from Your Vegetarian Pregnancy: A Month-by-Month Guide to Health and Nutrition|
|from The New Atkins for a New You: The Ultimate Diet for Shedding Weight and Feeling Great|