Perhaps the biggest topic in health and wellness these days is sugar and how to cut back on consuming it. For ages, the average adult would add a spoonful of sugar here and there to food— it never seemed like a big deal. But over time, food manufacturers started adding sugar to just about everything in the grocery store, even foods that you don’t think of as sweet, like crackers and spaghetti sauce.
Today it’s clear that sugar is linked to various illnesses and conditions, and it is likely a major culprit connected to the rise in obesity and weight gain in this country. The information below will give some background on the sugar debate and suggest ways in which you can cut it out for good. More:
Start thinking like a thin person and the rest will follow.
August 7th, 2018 is the 11-year anniversary of the day I began my weight loss journey. In a little over a year after that, I had lost 88 pounds. Since that time, I’ve kept nearly all of it off. I go up and down by 5 pounds now and then, but overall I feel 100% successful. A big reason is my faith. Another is my mindset. I made lifestyle changes that I maintain to this day. I DO think like a thin person and that spills over into my choices and activities. If I veer off course, I bring myself back before I go too far astray from my plan. “This isn’t me,” I say to myself.
Earlier today I read the following article at Web MD. I’d like to share it with you. If you’re interested in thinking like a thin person, click here.
Sid Korpi, film and stage actress, social dance instructor, and pet chaplain, is far too talented and accomplished for this author to take credit for
Actress Sid Korpi at 50th birthday
anything more than being an inspiration and catalyst for her recent weight loss, something she’d wanted to do for a long time. That’s good enough for me. Already athletic, fit, and beautiful, Sid became inspired after reading Thinking Skinny and decided to get healthier still. Losing those extra pounds gave her the edge she needed to pursue a film career with creative Minneapolis filmmaker, Christopher R. Mihm. I might also add that the same is true of the content in this article. Other than my questions, the words are Sid’s, and I would be remiss if I didn’t credit her as being co-author of this article. She is, in addition to the talents listed above, a gifted author and editor. I recently had a private interview with Sid, and this is how it went: Continue reading on Examiner.com.
Today, the diet debates are over. We have moved beyond the confusion of the low-fat versus low-carb battles to an expert consensus on what constitutes a healthy diet. Health-care professionals now agree that our focus should be on nutrient-dense, fiber-rich carbohydrates, healthy sources of unsaturated fats, low-fat dairy, and lean sources of protein, and this is reflected in the new USDA food pyramid. More:
Follow this link to read a brief but important and easliy understandable article about Triglycerides.