Diets: Flat stomach diet plan
Flat stomach diet is one of the most popular diets among women. It involves cutting out all food with large amounts of fat or sugar from your body. Some experts believe that it helps prevent heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure and other health problems. However, others say that it doesn’t work because you still eat too much junk food and sugary drinks.
The main problem with the flat stomach diet is that it’s not very practical. You need to stick to a strict schedule every day and you have no control over what kind of food you eat. There are many benefits, but if you don’t follow the rules, then it may backfire on your health. Also, some experts claim that there are no long term results from following such a diet plan.
There are several reasons why the flat stomach diet isn’t feasible. First of all, you need to get rid of all the extra pounds before starting a new diet. Second, you’re going to have to cut down on calories and carbs since those foods contain lots of fat and sugar. Third, you’ll probably want to drink plenty of water while eating so that your body doesn’t become dehydrated.
Finally, it will take time for your body to adjust to this type of diet plan.
How to lose weight fast
A lot of people want to lose weight quickly, but most of them don’t really think about why they want to do it. There are several reasons why you might want to shed the pounds, such as a vacation, reunion, wedding or just looking good at the pool this summer. The best way to do this is with a crash diet.
The first thing you need to do is find out how much you should weigh. This is easy to do with a calculator online. Input your height and weight, then obtain the recommended weight for someone of your height. Generally, men are supposed to weigh about five pounds more than what is listed on the chart, while women should weigh about ten pounds less.
Now that you know how much you should weigh, you can set a goal to reach it by a certain date. This is going to help keep you motivated as you work towards your ideal weight.
Sources & references used in this article:
Plenty and Want: a social history of food in England from 1815 to the present day by PJ Burnett, J Burnett – 2013 – books.google.com
Food in world history by JM Pilcher – 2017 – books.google.com
Food and language: discourses and foodways across cultures by KC Riley, AL Paugh – 2018 – books.google.com
Bioactive Prairie Plants and Aging Adults: Role in Health and Disease by MP Ferreira, F Gendron… – Bioactive Food as Dietary …, 2012 – books.google.com
History of gastro-enterology by FH Garrison – The American Journal of Digestive Diseases, 1934 – Springer