Here are Some Effective Diet Techniques



Finesse, skill and common-sense are some of the components needed to succeed at doing anything, going on a diet included.

Therefore to avoid the results of most diet trends and excessive calorie-counter dieting suffice it to say anyone seeking to lose weight via diet and exercise has to be well informed on the subject of effective diet techniques.

That said, I'd like to offer some effective diet techniques one can implement to make a weight loss regimen both successful and healthy.

Without wasting time and going straight to the point, to succeed with going on a diet to shed the pounds, reach and ideal weight AND improve your health, do the following at your discretion:

1. Go with the alkaline, mucus-free diet.

2. Use sweet fruits such as dates, bananas, and persimmons etc as the items for the occasional snacks.

3. Go easy on the use of salt and even then try to use uniodized sea-salt.

4. Eat as much as possible when you are truly hungry.

5. Try to give at least 2-3 hours after the last meal before going to bed.

6. Don't USE MICROWAVES!!!

7. Try to get adequate sleep, rest and exercise.

Other factors include knowing when to eat, the use of proper combinations when it comes to foods, knowing WHAT to eat in regards to cultivation, origin etc and of course your desire to better yourself in the first place.

Oh, one other oft-overlooked factor when it comes to dieting isDONT be so obsessed about the whole process in the whole place, it really can be so simple when you know just how to go about doing it the right and healthy way that is.

Well, heres to improved and improving health friends.

Aje

Foras Aje is an independent researcher and co-founder of BodyHealthSoul LLC. Stop by His Healthy Solutions for Weight Loss Blog today for more information on good dieting tips

Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/?expert=Foras_Aje


Obesity's Connection To Cardiovascular Disease Remains Poorly Understood
Obesity rates have escalated dramatically in the last several decades and the condition negatively affects health, but its connection to conditions such as cardiovascular disease (CVD) is complex and not fully understood. In the March issue of the Journal of Investigative Medicine experts say more research is needed to discover the links between obesity and CVD, with particular attention to biological differences between women and men. [click link for full article]

In Obesity, Brain Becomes 'Unaware' Of Fat
Critical portions of the brain in those who are obese don't really know they are overweight, researchers have reported in the March issue of the journal Cell Metabolism, published by Cell Press. These findings in obese mice show that a sensor in the brain that normally detects a critical fat hormone - causing a cascade of events that keeps energy balance in check - fails to engage. Meanwhile, the rest of the metabolic pathway remains ready to respond. [click link for full article]

Patients Should Be Alert For Obesity Surgery Complication
It is important for obesity surgery patients to take their prescribed vitamin supplements and to be alert for symptoms such as vomiting, confusion, lack of coordination and visual changes signs of a serious neurological condition that can develop after the surgery. [click link for full article]

Singapore To Cancel Anti-Obesity Program
Singapore plans to end a 15-year-old anti-obesity program in schools after complaints from parents that overweight children, in particular, were being singled out and teased by classmates....

A Short Walk Helps Smokers Quit
Smokers should do short bouts of exercise to help them resist the temptation to light up, say experts at the University of Exeter. A review, recently published in the international journal 'Addiction', concludes that when smokers abstain from smoking, exercise can help them to manage withdrawal symptoms and resist the urge to smoke. [click link for full article]

Potential Link Between Obesity And Environmental Chemicals
A team of researchers at the University of New Hampshire is investigating whether the increasing ubiquity of chemical flame retardants found in foam furniture, carpeting, microwaves and computers might be related to the climbing rate of obesity in the United States. [click link for full article]