Cheating on your diet:


Most diets involves significant calorie reduction, which is really necessary for losing weight but may have the unfortunate effect of making the body think it is starving, forcing it into fat-saving mode rather than fat-burning mode. Regularly indulging in forbidden foods like ice cream and pizza lets you feel less restricted and keeps your metabolism revved up, making it more likely you will stick with it and lose weight in the long run. Medical experts say if you want more structure, diet on weekdays and leave Saturday and Sunday for special snacks and meals. We know that the six week transition diet recommends cheating periodically to trick your body into continuing to burn a normal number of calories, but here's my dilemma. Since my fast, I have had pretty many no cravings, and I eat much less at each meal (I presume the latter is since my stomach has shrunk). In week once, I am already eating like I'm in week three or four of the transition, in fact. I'm afraid that if I cheat, I will wind up either stretching my stomach backs out, or find myself fighting cravings on non-cheating days. At the same time, I worry that if I DON'T cheat once in a while, my metabolism will grind to a halt.

Cheating can turn nasty:

The body, which tries to adapt to your dieting. You don't even eat that much, because your body will get used to eating. Most of the people they cheat their meals for 6 to 10 days. This cheating of their meals shows the reaction to the body. The body becomes thin, and doesn't have strength. If the people cheat their diets they are killing their own lives and they losing their appetite.

If you don't feel hungry:

If you're not hungry, you shouldn't eat. As if you needed someone like to shape to remind you for that but think about it. This particular rule requires a little internal reality check, but once you become tuned in to your real feelings of hunger (your stomach starts to growl, you feel truly empty and you might even feel the beginning of a headache coming on), mindless munching becomes a thing of the past. "Many of us eat when we're not hungry because we've learned to soothe ourselves with food we've become emotional eaters. The trick to the separating of physical hunger from emotional hunger is to know how your own body signals a need for food." And once you can get a handle on that, you'll be far less likely to overindulge for emotional reasons.

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