Why are people not succeding to lose weight long term when TV commercials are regularly coming up with a brand-new amazing nutrition that promises to help you lose weight up to 20 pounds in one month? Same ads appears in publications, facebook, at world markets, and even on youtube. These ads are virtually everywhere. It’s really confusing, isn’t it?
But the basics is very simple. With all the talking about what kinds of meat to eat, how many dishes per day, and even computed complements, none of these matter more than the management of the magical number of CALORIES!
But what is it about calories that we need to know to understand?
For one, calories can be used as a direct measurement of how much meat we take in in and how much weight we gain or lose. Every 3500 calories is equal to 1 pound of bodyweight. Scientifically, calories are used as a measurement of energy or hot. It takes 1 calorie of energy in order to raise the temperature of one kilogram of water by 1 Celsius degree (about 1.8 Fahrenheit).
No matter what kind of diets or programs you are into; the basics still is the same:The quantity of calories you consume on a daily basis needs to be less than the amount of calories you burn on a daily basis.
On norm, an adult male burns about 2500 calories per day. An adult female burns 1800 calories a day. Any diet that restricts the amount of calories under these medians will typically ensure weight loss . This allows for dietplans to offer up any type of food to be recommended, including fatty desserts and processed food, as long as the client remains at their calorie insufficiency. (Of course, different diets can have widely different long term effects on other factors than weight, depending on what kind of food is recommended.)
But why follow someone else’s nutrition when you can create your own by simply finding out how many calories you consume daily? One simple course of calculating the amount of calories is by experiment on yourself. For one week, record the amount of calories you take every day, and weigh yourself at the beginning of the week and at the end.
If you gained weight you know you’re taking in more calories than you burn. If you lose weight, you know you’re taking in fewer calories than you burn. If your weight didn’t change at all, you are at an intensity counterbalance. Sara was 120 pounds at the beginning of the week. She ate, on average 1500, calories each day At the end of the week, she weighed merely 119pounds. We know that 3500 calories is equal to 1 pound, means that Sara burned 3500 calories more than he exhausted. Divide that by 7 days and that amounts to 500 daily caloric insufficiency!
Try the experiment yourself! Make sure to find out the calories of each and every food and drink you consume. At the end of the week, you’ll be able to fine-tune your diet and meet your weight points! Remember that the recommended weight change, – gain or lose, – should not outperform 2 pounds per week unless cleared by a physician.
As we all know, there are of course other factors to look into, such as macronutrients, vitamins, and minerals that affects your body in different ways, So, a calorie cut by mainly junk food, could show wonders in the short term, but be unrecommendable, even dangerous in the long term. Again: the most significant underlying cause is calories. Give it a shot! Were you able to figure out your daily calorie expenditure?
As found on Youtube