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Eating Carbs Can Help You Loose Fat?

Great news for carbs lovers – carbohydrates are not evil. Check out a new article from Rusty Moore on how  you can enjoy eating carbs and loose fat.

Is Eating Carbs Can Help You Loose Fat

Juicy cheeseburger on the wooden background

“It’s not only possible to loose weight and stay lean with carbs.
The body converts very little of the carbs you eat to body fat. Not only are carbs a good source of energy, a high-carb diet can be a great way to get lean.

Some people still prefer a low-carb diet. Low carb diets don’t work well for me. If that is the case for you too, no need to worry.

I’m not vegan and this post isn’t about being vegan, it is about the fact that carbs are NOT evil. Some of the healthiest people I know eat a lot of carbs. Insulin isn’t evil either. Our body produces it for a reason. I’m going to try to clear up a little bit of confusion in this article.

Despite what many would have you believe… Carbs alone aren’t what will make you fat. The process of converting carbs to fat is called De Novo Lipogenesis. Glucose gets turned into lipids, which then get stored as body fat.

Converting carbs to fat typically doesn’t happen to a large extent. Here’s why.

1. Your body stores carbs you eat as glycogen, before attempting to store it as body fat.
2. The metabolism also increases with increased carbs, in an attempt to burn these excess calories.

An average person has the ability to store roughly 500 grams (2,000 calories) worth of carbs in their skeletal muscles and liver. When you exercise, it tends to empty out a portion of the glycogen stored in your muscles and liver. Carbs you eat throughout the day will get used for fuel. After that any excess carbs will begin to replenish glycogen in the muscles. Only after all of this will carbs get turned into fat.”

CLICK HERE TO READ THE REST ON HIS BLOG

Rusty Moore bestselling courses:

Visual Impact Frequency Training

Visual Impact Muscle Building

Visual Impact for Women

Visual Impact Cardio

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Pros and Cons Of The Ketogenic Diet

Another interesting post from Rusty Moore:

Pros and Cons Of The Ketogenetic Diet“The ketogenic diet is quickly gaining popularity as an effective way to lose body fat and stay lean. It can work well, but comes with a few challenges. I don’t follow a keto diet, but know it can work well for some people.

The keto diet began picking up steam online about 7-8 years ago. I began noticing that some of the paleo blogs were writing about “getting into ketosis”. It still wasn’t a mainstream dieting method… but there were definitely people passionate about it and getting good results, etc. Fast forward to 2017. This diet is as mainstream as it gets.

What Happens When Your Body is in Ketosis?

I’m going to try to keep the overly technical stuff out of this article. I like to simplify whenever possible.
When your body doesn’t have carbs or glucose for energy it breaks down and uses stored fat. Ketones are the energy source released from this stored fat.

Ketosis happens to all of us whether we are on a ketogenic diet or not. It happens while you sleep, with prolonged intense exercise, and during part of the fasting period for people who follow an intermittent fasting diet plan.
Any time you don’t have glucose or stored glycogen for fuel, your body tends to go into ketosis and will  use fat for fuel.

People who are following a keto diet, are simply trying to stay in this ketogenic state for as long as possible.

CLICK HERE TO READ THE REST ON HIS BLOG

Rusty Moore bestselling courses:

Visual Impact Frequency Training

Visual Impact Muscle Building

Visual Impact for Women

Visual Impact Cardio

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Is Twitter Ruining Your Diet?

Are you tired of the nonstop inspirational messages tossed around on Instagram by social media fitness celebs? Don’t be. There’s a method to their maddening cheerfulness. Scientists from the Georgia Institute of Technology claim that they can predict an individual’s weight loss success based on what they post on Twitter. They found that the people who posted the most upbeat and optimistic messages, and stuck mostly to health and fitness topics, were more successful in their fitness goals. C
onversely, those who posted negative or fearful messages were not as successful. They came to their conclusion after reviewing more than two million tweets and more than 100,000 MyFitnessPal entries from close to 700 individuals. The lead researchers believe that modifying social media behavior can be a proactive step to ensure greater success in your fat loss efforts.

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Ditch The Diet Drinks

A strategic use of a diet soda to get you through a sugar craving may keep your diet on-track, but a new research review indicates that diet sodas don’t actually help you lose weight. A collaborative project headed by researchers at the Imperial College London’s School of Public Health found that consuming diet drinks might cause people to eat more calories by stimulating their sweet-sensitive taste buds. (They also found that much of the research showing a link between diet sodas and weight loss was financed by food and beverage companies.)
Many nutrition experts disagree with this finding and believe that zero-calorie beverages can help people manage calorie intake. The bottom line seems to be that they are better than a full-sugar soda, but the smartest plan is to wean yourself off that sugary taste.

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Fat Loss Strategies

There is more than one way to skin a fat cat. A recent study published in the Journal Of Sports Science And Medicine compared a low-carb weight-loss plan versus a traditional “clean eating” strategy. Over 12 weeks, one group ate only 30 gram of carbs a day for the first four weeks and then added an extra 10 grams each week for the next eight weeks. They did not count calories.
The other group stuck to a daily calorie deficit of 30 percent below their maintenance needs. They ate a combination of 15 percent protein, 30 percent fat, and 55 percent carbs. Both groups trained with weight for the entire 12 weeks. At the end of the experiment, the body-fat percentage and waist circumference decreased by similar amounts in both groups. The low-carb group added more muscle while the other group gained more strength. However, neither of those improvements were statistically significant.

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