The second part of our summer fat-loss tips gives you another 25 ways to burn more calories and get the exercise you need. These tips are particularly useful if you’re in a rut and miss workouts in the gym.
This two-part article will fill you in on 50 ways to burn more calories and get the exercise you need. No more excuses— if one idea doesn’t work for you, perhaps 10 or 20 of the others will. Use a little imagination and you can burn more calories almost anywhere.
Did you know that your body has two kinds of fats? No, seriously. Just like the fat that you can consume in foods, your body is naturally comprised of both good and bad fats. The question that researchers have been asking for years, is how we can increase the amount of “good fat” while reducing the bad?
Most people don’t associate chilling out with losing fat. In fact, it is often the opposite as the frustration of losing fat is anything but relaxing, and isn’t that the purpose of chilling?
Just as scientists and the public were inaccurate in regarding all dietary fat as “fat,” so, too have they been in regarding the different forms of body fat as “fat.” When scientists, dietitians and clinicians looked past their entrenched bias, they discovered that some forms of dietary fat are more readily burned versus being stored, specific fatty acids act as hormone precursors and still others offer health benefits that remain to be fully understood.
As a personal trainer, I can honestly say that this question is probably the most frequent question I am asked. The reason behind it is that everyone at some point of his/her life will want to lose fat.
Summer is just around the corner – which means a lot of people are dieting in gyms around the country. Unfortunately, many will fall short of their goals of a chiseled body and six-pack abs. The good news? That doesn’t have to be you. Check out the list of five common dieting mistakes and learn how to avoid them.
Exercise won’t burn off stored fat in a positive calorie balance. Fat loss is dependent upon the individual following a hypocaloric diet; exercise can promote the rate of fat loss, and offers a number of health benefits beyond simply dieting.
Despite the celebrity support, federal grants, corporate sponsorship, community volunteers, pharmaceutical advances, and personal spending, America is losing the Battle of the Bulge. Yet, there may be a simple trick that can help a person burn fat without any effort, and in many cases save money: turn down the thermostat.
Glycogen stores in the muscles and liver decrease in the night as you sleep. Conventional wisdom would suggest that exercising on an empty stomach would promote fat burning and weight loss.
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