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Healthier, Happier way of living!

These days, a wealth of nutrition information is at your fingertips. From diet books to newspaper articles, everyone seems to have an opinion about what you should b - by Weight Loss Hyderabad, Hyderabad

Healthier, Happier way of living!

These days, a wealth of nutrition information is at your fingertips. From diet books to newspaper articles, everyone seems to have an opinion about what you should be eating. It’s no secret that eating healthier is important to your overall wellbeing. Making the decision to start eating healthier doesn't have to involve major dietary restrictions. But where do you start?
The first principle of a healthy diet is simply to eat a wide variety of foods. This is important because different foods make different nutritional contributions. You should view healthy eating as an opportunity to expand your range of choices by trying foods especially vegetables, whole grains or fruits. A healthy diet doesn’t have to mean eating foods that are bland or unappealing, and you don't have to give up all of your favorite foods if your overall diet is balanced and rich in nutrients. Keep in mind that eating small portions of your food indulgences can help as well.
If you are trying to lose weight, the information gets even more confusing. Time after time, fad diets fail. They come out strong but fall short at consistent weight loss. In addition, these get-thin-fast concepts don’t often include essential vitamins and minerals. Decide to take pride in yourself and your nutrition, and enjoy eating right. There are some basic nutrition concepts that can help you take those first steps toward a healthier, happier way of living.


  Thursday, July 30, 2015 10:23:22 AM


Foods to Reduce Acne by Best Dietician in Hyderabad, Dr Deepa Agarwal.

Studies so far have focused mostly on the foods that make acne worse. Here are the five that come up most often as culprits in  - by Weight Loss Hyderabad, Hyderabad


Foods to Reduce Acne by Best Dietician in Hyderabad, Dr Deepa Agarwal.

Studies so far have focused mostly on the foods that make acne worse. Here are the five that come up most often as culprits in increasing breakouts. Avoid these for about a week, and see if you notice a difference.

Cow’s milk: The 2010 study found an association between cow’s milk and acne. Scientists aren’t yet sure why this may be, but there are several theories. Cow’s milk spikes blood sugar, which can increase inflammation (leading to pimples). It also increases insulin levels, which encourage the production of skin oils (sebum). A lot of the commercial milk we buy comes from pregnant cows, and thus contains other hormones that can trigger the production of sebum. Milk also has growth hormones that can encourage the overgrowth of skin cells, potentially blocking pores. In 2005, researchers studied data from the famous Nurses Health Study II, and found that participants who drank more milk as teens had much higher rates of severe acne than those who had little or no milk as teens.

Sugar: You may have already suspected that sugar is related to breakouts. Some studies now suggest that there may be a link. This doesn’t mean that if you eat a cookie you’re going to get a pimple. It comes down to how much sugar you’re eating in a day—particularly at any one time. If you consume a soda and a candy bar, for example, you’re likely spiking your blood sugar levels, and you could break out hours later. If you suspect sugar could be a culprit for you, try to cut back even by one sugary drink a day to notice a difference.

High-glycemic foods: These are foods that break down quickly in the body, triggering an insulin spike and raising blood sugar levels. They trigger hormonal fluctuations and inflammation—both of which encourage acne. We’re talking foods like white bread, processed breakfast cereals, white rice, pretzels, potato chips, cookies and cakes, etc. Choose low glycemic-index foods instead, like vegetables, whole grains, sweet potatoes, and most fruits.
Junk food: For the same reasons stated above (hormonal fluctuations, blood sugar levels), junk foods are on the list to avoid if you’re trying to clear up your skin.

Fast food: Greasy fast food creates inflammation in the body. Studies have already linked fast food to conditions like childhood asthma, strictly because of its ability to raise overall inflammation in the body. Inflammation leads to pimples, so if you’re going to a fast-food restaurant, choose the salad or the yogurt.

#acnefoods
#askdrdeepa
#bestdietician

  Tuesday, April 4, 2017 11:47:25 AM

Cholesterol might be the single most misunderstood topic in the world of nutrition. So this is meant to be a primer on cholesterol basics. 

What is cholesterol?
Cholesterol is a carbon based molecule - by Weight Loss Hyderabad, Hyderabad

Cholesterol might be the single most misunderstood topic in the world of nutrition. So this is meant to be a primer on cholesterol basics.

What is cholesterol?
Cholesterol is a carbon based molecule that is present in every single cell of our bodies. While we eat it, the majority of the cholesterol in our body is produced endogenously (inside of the body, the cholesterol you eat is exogenous) and recycled from the breakdown of cells and other cellular components. Cholesterol is essential for life, we need to maintain the proper structure of our cell membranes as well as synthesize hormones like estrogen and testosterone, amongst others.

How many types of cholesterol are there?
This might blow your mind but... ONE! There is only one "type" of cholesterol. Cholesterol is just a molecule, same as carbon dioxide. Cholesterol comes in two "flavors" though, non-esterified and esterified. This is just a fancy term of saying there is a small chemical modification. Esterification matters in terms of how cholesterol can move through the body.

What about good HDL and bad LDL?
Clearly, HDL and LDL are two types of cholesterol. But the truth is, these are not "types" of cholesterol, they are lipoproteins. Lipoproteins get their name from their structure they contain: lipids ("lipo") and proteins. Lipoproteins exist to transport lipids (fats and cholesterol) through the blood. Since the blood is mostly water you cannot transport fats and cholesterols by themselves (we all know water and oil don't mix, this is essentially the principle). Lipoproteins are basically spheres that have lipids on the inside and proteins on the outside.

LDL brings cholesterol from the liver to cells (part of why people say it is the "bad" cholesterol) while HDL can take cholesterol from the cells and bring it back to the liver for recycling or other functions.

What does this have to do with nutrition?
Question 1: If I am worried about cholesterol should I stop eating high cholesterol foods like eggs, liver, and shrimps?
Answer: NO! The cholesterol you eat has little influence on the amount in your body. Furthermore, these are all very nutritious foods so keep eating them. Your blood levels of cholesterol will not be meaningfully changed if you eat a high cholesterol diet.

Question 2: If cholesterol from the diet does not affect blood levels, what does.
Answer: Cholesterol levels are influenced by fats in the diet. Different types of fats (saturated vs monounsaturated vs poly-unsaturated) influence different types of cholesterol (saturated raises both HDL and LDL, monounsaturated raises HDL, polyunsaturated lowers both HDL and LDL). Again, keep in mind that there are better biomarkers out there than HDL and LDL in terms of disease risk, but fats do modify the concentration of different types of cholesterol in your blood. Exercise also raises HDL.

#nutritionfacts
#cholesterolproblems
#bestdieticiandrdeepa

  Thursday, March 9, 2017 7:38:31 AM

What to do in Food Poisoning?

In the early stages of all of these health challenges you probably won’t have much of an appetite. This is natural and you should listen to your body. However, it is mos - by Weight Loss Hyderabad, Hyderabad

What to do in Food Poisoning?

In the early stages of all of these health challenges you probably won’t have much of an appetite. This is natural and you should listen to your body. However, it is most essential to avoid dehydration that occurs as a result of vomiting and diarrhea.

If you are having trouble keeping anything down it is fine to wait two or three hours and avoid food and drinks altogether. As soon as your stomach settles focus on clear liquids. Young coconut water is the ideal choice in this situation as it is extremely hydrating and so easy to drink.

Warm herbal teas are another option. Ginger and peppermint can work to alleviate nausea and chamomile has a soothing effect on the stomach and nerves. You can also add some manuka honey to your tea – but let it cool down a little before doing so.

Bananas are the ideal fruit to begin with as they have a soothing effect and can alleviate diarrhea. You might try a simple banana smoothie made with fresh ripe bananas and water (or coconut water). If you feel able to tolerate different fruits you can start with papaya or cooked applesauce.

If you don’t feel able to eat fruit or if it aggravates your symptoms then you may do better with bland foods like plain white rice, congee (a thin rice porridge), rice noodles, potatoes, oatmeal, gluten-free toast, pasta or crackers. Most people find these foods help to settle the stomach and restore energy.

To ensure a speedy recovery stay away from the following foods and beverages, which either promote dehydration or irritate the gastrointestinal tract.

Coffee, tea and other caffeine-containing beverages
Alcohol
Sugar
Dairy products
Fatty foods
Spicy food
Raw vegetables
Acidic or unripe fruits
Dried fruit
Beans or lentils
Nuts and seeds

Tips by Dr Deepa Agarwal, Best Nutritionist and Dietician in Hyderabad

  Tuesday, August 30, 2016 10:32:52 AM