Myth-less Fitness Story

The time you eat or the amount you eat doesn't matter. Eating six small meals or three big meals per day will have no effect on your metabolism
It won’t happen because women do not have a significant amount of testosterone, a major sex hormone that’s produced in the gonads in men. It’s largely responsible for muscle growth. Therefore, women are not able to put on muscle like men.  So ladies, get out there and lift some weights. It will help you build lean muscle and boost your metabolism.
A healthy diet is the way to carve out six-pack abs. In order to see your abs, you must first lose the subcutaneous fat layer covering them up. Once that layer is dropped, start doing ab exercises.
Sweating is simply your body’s way of cooling itself off and typically occurs when your core temperature begins to rise. This can be caused by a high ambient temperature (under the sun or in a sauna) or through cellular metabolism and respiration (physical activity). Everyone sweats at different rates, so if you aren’t sweating while working out…it’s ok.
Have you ever been on a long hike and been sore the next day? If you are sore, chances are it is from the fact that you did something that your body is not used to. However if you’re hiking every day and aren’t sore the day after, it’s most likely because your body is adapting to the workload—performing the tasks more efficiently. Now, in order to keep progressing, it is important to not get comfortable with the workload and to continually raise the intensity.
“This is a popular myth in part because of an optical illusion. If I transition from an active lifestyle of building mass to whatever an alternative lifestyle looks like, there is a transformation. The muscles get smaller and the body fat will probably rise depending on the diet. This leads most people to believe that in fact their muscle is turning into fat,” “The real story is that muscle and fat are actually two totally different tissue systems with different functions. Muscle tissue is what gives you mass and what is constantly burning calories. The fat tissue is what gives you the ‘gut’ and is where excess energy is stored. Although energy is shared between the two systems, muscle and fat do not convert to one another. They simply move up and down on a spectrum independently and in most cases simultaneously.”
  1. It pulls out toxins from the body.
  2. Ghee  has high smoke point so one can sauté
  3. Our bodies need fat—it's essential to our vitality, intelligence, digestion, happiness (fat keeps us happy!), and strength.
  4. It cures constipation and is not responsible for weight gain.
  5. Ghee increases metabolism. 
  1. Our body doesn’t understand whether it is rice, wheat or any other food. It only understands whether it is carbs, starch, proteins or fats.
  2. Rice in dinner can spike glucose levels. And as you are going to sleep it will turn into fat.
  3. So if you are lean, then you may try eating rice. But if you are heavy then avoid it.
  1. The egg white contains about 4 grams of protein, 55 mg of sodium and only 17 calories. The egg yolks carry the cholesterol, the fat and saturated fat of the egg. One egg yolk has around 55 calories, 4.5 grams of total fat and 1.6 grams of saturated fat, 210 mg of cholesterol, 8 mg of sodium, and 2.7 grams of protein.
  2. Egg yolks are supposedly being terrible for your cholesterol levels. harmful is the way u prepare it ,
  3. Eggs won’t affect your cholesterol balance unless they’re fried in butter and served with bacon.
  4. One study by the University of Connecticut found that the fat in the yolks helped to reduce LDL, or the bad cholesterol.
  5. The yolk contains most of the vitamins and minerals in the egg, plus half the protein, since an egg white-only breakfast is nearly fat free, it will cause a significant insulin spike and promote hunger cravings as well as energy swings later in the day.
  1. It is absolutely fine to have curd at night. Only people prone to Asthma or cough and cold should avoid it for dinner as it is mucus causing. For dinner, opt for chaas or raita (maybe mint and jeera raita) to aid digestion. You could also add fenugreek to calm the stomach of any indigestion.
  2. If you are prone to cold and flu then it's definitely advisable to avoid having curd at night. One can have buttermilk instead as it is the best substitute for curd which aids in proper digestion, clears the channels and reduces mucus secretion. People suffering from pollen allergies and Asthma are also advised to avoid curd and curd preparations at night. It can cause blockage within the breathing pipe and can sometimes also aggravate the symptoms leading to serious complications.
  1. You can get enough protein from whole wheat bread, oatmeal, beans, corn, peas, mushrooms, or broccoli—almost every food contains protein.
  2. The standard recommendation for protein intake is 0.6g/kg of body weight, as determined by the FAO/WHO. For most people this amounts to 35-55 grams of protein per day. Your body can get by on about 20g/day if it has to.
  3. The body naturally synthesizes 11 of the amino acids on its own. The remaining nine are called “essential” amino acids because they must be consumed through the diet.
  4.   The vast majority of plant foods are about 10%-30% protein by weight. So there you have it. If you eat real food you’ll get enough protein without having to worry about any extra precautions to take.
  5. Plants synthesize all 20 amino acids on their own. If you eat lots of plants you’ll therefore get a mix of all 20 of them.

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