Beyond burning calories, exercise has three major impacts on your weight: appetite suppression, appetite change, and the little-recognized effects of regularity.
I’m giving this one a qualified recommendation. About a third of it is really good. That part contains the recommendations to supplement your diet with sugar water and olive oil, explaining how and when. Unfortunately, the remaining two-thirds attempts to explain how and why the plan works. That part is mostly pseudo-scientific nonsense. The space would have been better used telling readers what to avoid in the American supply — something that is much easier to do when you follow the author’s recommendations. As diet books go, this one will do less harm than most. And the book is well-written, so even the nonsense is an entertaining read.
This book, written by Dr. Joel Fuhrman, is highly recommended for anyone interested in health and fitness — although this review contains a couple of caveats worth noting.
Six popular diet and/or exercise weight-loss programs are compared. Short bursts of morning exercise turn out to be the simplest and easiest to follow. That kind of program gets results without expert guidance, so it comes out a clear winner.
A few simple rules can make all the difference in losing weight — especially if you apply them in a way that makes the most sense for you.
Principles of weight loss.
The latest technology makes it realistically possible to “spot reduce”, a variety of teas help to burn fat, and a common amino acid helps, as well. As reported by Dr. Oz — plus a few additional tips.