What Is Weight Loss?
Who is Weight Loss For?
Question sets around Weight Loss. These are created by Wellbeing365 and selected from a pool of Q&A’s on Weight Loss to guide you on your next steps.
What Is The Best Breakfast For Weight Loss?
Here are 8 healthy breakfast foods that can help you lose weight.
Which Is Best Weight Watchers Or Slimming World?
Weight Watchers is best known for its ‘points’ system, whereby every food and drink is given a points value. … Slimming World plan works by dieters being given three lists of foods to choose from.
What Are The 5 Basic Exercises?
Human evolution led to five basic movements, which encompass nearly all of our everyday motions.” Meaning your workout needs just five exercises, one from each of these categories: push (pressing away from you), pull (tugging toward you), hip-hinge (bending from the middle), squat (flexing at the knee), and plank
How Do I Know If Weight Loss Surgery Is Right For Me?
The standard criteria for bariatric surgery includes the following:
BMI over 40 OR.
BMI over 35 with serious obesity-related health conditions or risk, such as type 2 diabetes.
Previous unsuccessful attempts at controlling your weight with diet and exercise programs.
No drug or alcohol addiction.
What Is Weight Loss Surgery?
Bananas are a healthful addition to a balanced diet, as they provide a range of vital nutrients and are a good source of fiber. Although eating bananas cannot directly lead to weight loss, some of the properties of these fruits may help a person reduce bloating, control their appetite, and replace processed sugars.
Free Weight Loss Guides and Advice - Get It Today
This resource offers guides and advice on meal & diet plans plus super easy free guides to Slimming World & Weight Watchers. Advice on low impact beginner cardio workouts & everything you need to know and consider to allow you to make an informed decision on weight loss surgery & cosmetic procedures.
Don’t Wait Any Longer. Start Your Own Weight Loss Journey Today!
So, how can you make your weight loss journey a success? Here are the two most important things you need to know before you get started:
Everybody is different. What works for one person may not work for you. There’s no ‘one-size-fits-all’ solution so you may need to try a few different things to find what’s best for you – and then stick with it.
Healthy weight loss is about changing your lifestyle, not just your diet. For real results, think long-term and make changes that are sustainable, otherwise you’ll end up right back where you started. This is called ‘yo-yo’ dieting and is not good for your physical – or mental – health.
There’s a lot of information and advice out there, but the general rule in order to lose weight, is this:
‘The energy you use must be greater than what you take in through food.’
In the past, this has resulted in an ‘eat less, move more’ mentality around weight loss, but that no longer has to be the case. It’s not about simply ‘eating less’, it’s about eating less of the wrong foods, and more of the right foods. More about that later.
Here are some tips to get you started:
Set realistic goals. Start by making small, realistic changes to your diet and how physically active you are. Diets that are too restrictive, such as cutting out entire food groups for a period of time, will be difficult to stick to.
Measure your progress in a way that works. Weight loss doesn’t have to be about a number on a set of scales. It could be about how you look in the mirror or how you feel in your clothes. Plus, remember that muscle weighs more than fat, so you may not see your weight reduce as much as you hoped, especially if you’re doing resistance training as well as cardio.
Staying motivated. There are lots of things you can do to stay motivated. Keeping a journal will help you keep track of your progress and joining an online community or weight-loss programme will give you more support.
Prioritise good sleep. Sleep can have a big effect on your weight. Poor sleep can make us reach for high-calorie/high fat foods in an attempt to boost our energy levels so make sure you get the rest you need.
All calories are not equal. Calorie counting is a useful tool and can give us something to focus on, but obsessive calorie-counting can be counterproductive and stressful so don’t rely on this alone. It’s about quality, not quantity. Try to eat ‘real’ food by cooking from scratch, rather than eating processed food or take outs.
Read the nutrition information on food labels. You might be surprised to find out what’s hidden in some of the foods you eat. Always check the traffic light colour system used on packaging to see whether a product has a high, medium or low amount of fat, saturate, sugars and salt in it.