Have you been religiously fasting and drinking apple and kale juice for 3 weeks, eating salads, avoiding refined sugars, and jogging 5 to 10 km every other day and still haven't achieved any success? No, of course, you don't do all that, but maybe you think you should do more of that to burn fat. To lose weight effectively and prove to your colleagues and yourself that you can stay (or even get) fit this year without going to the gym, you absolutely must avoid these 15 mistakes:
Burning fat is not as easy as watching a steak frizzling in a hot pan. Burning fat or losing weight is a process that requires some know-how, attitude, and lifestyle choices. We asked nutrition coach Michael Bachmann what most clients struggle with and what makes them successful so that you can pick and test the best weight loss tips for yourself. First, Michael debunks the fat loss myths and misconceptions and gives his best tips to boost fat burn, including when to eat what... or not.
We all know those 5-10 kilos that simply creep in between our 30s and 40s, for women usually after the first pregnancy and for men gradually over the first ten years of their career. No matter what we do, they just won't go away! Why? The closer you get to your goal (and the older you get), the slower the weight loss seems to be happening. In this article, you'll learn what can be the reason, why these last stubborn kilos simply won't go away despite regular exercise and a "healthy diet" and what can you do about it despite your age or stage of weight loss. A guest blogpost by nutrition experts at metabolic4you.
This article is especially for you if you don’t have diabetes (yet). And if you do, jump straight into the last section and see if there’s a candy surprise for you. The 14th of November is World Diabetes Day, which is the world’s largest diabetes awareness campaign by the International Diabetes Federation and the World Health Organisation. On this occasion, we'd like to raise your awareness and point out preventive measures so you can avoid (or delay) devastating complications, such as heart disease, nerve damage, blindness, kidney failure, and amputations. Well, and the risk of premature death which is 50% higher in the case of diabetes.