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ies any different than other food calories in terms of weight management goals? A: A calorie is a calorie is a calorie. It doesn't matter what its source.But also not so much. Alcohol is ultimately a poison, and upon its ingestion your body's number one priority becomes GET IT OUT (this becomes more urgent as alcohol levels increase, which is why vomiting and diarrhoea can both follow or occur during a night of drinking).It's common knowledge that our poor livers get the worst of it, but not many people understand the roles the liver plays in helping our bodies regulate our immune systems, blood glucose levels, and helping decide what nutrients to use break down now vs what needs to get stored for later. Because alcohol sort of hijacks liver functions, the liver doesn't do as good a job at signalling when to draw on adipose tissue for energy and keeping blood-glucose levels where they should be. Alcohol can also damage pretty much every part of the GI tract with which it comes in contact, which can leading to nutrient absorption issues. There are 7 calories per gram of alcohol, which makes it more calorically dense than a gram of either carbs or protein (4kcal/g). Then add the calories from the simple sugars that typically saturate alcoholic drinks, and you're basically drinking the caloric equivalent of a whole meal (assuming you're having a couple of drinks). As far as weight management goes, that will certainly throw off your daily calorie goals if you don't
Q: Are alcohol calories any different than other food calories in terms of weight management goals? A: A calorie is a calorie is a calorie. It doesn't matter what its source.But also not so much. Alcohol is ultimately a poison, and upon its ingestion your body's number one priority becomes GET IT OUT (this becomes more urgent as alcohol levels increase, which is why vomiting and diarrhoea can both follow or occur during a night of drinking).It's common knowledge that our poor livers get the worst of it, but not many people understand the roles the liver plays in helping our bodies regulate our immune systems, blood glucose levels, and helping decide what nutrients to use break down now vs what needs to get stored for later. Because alcohol sort of hijacks liver functions, the liver doesn't do as good a job at signalling when to draw on adipose tissue for energy and keeping blood-glucose levels where they should be. Alcohol can also damage pretty much every part of the GI tract with which it comes in contact, which can leading to nutrient absorption issues. There are 7 calories per gram of alcohol, which makes it more calorically dense than a gram of either carbs or protein (4kcal/g). Then add the calories from the simple sugars that typically saturate alcoholic drinks, and you're basically drinking the caloric equivalent of a whole meal (assuming you're having a couple of drinks). As far as weight management goes, that will certainly throw off your daily calorie goals if you don't "budget" those extra calories in.#askdrdeepa#nutritionanswers#bestdietician#weightlosshyderabad
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?A Keto diet involves removing (or significantly reducing) your carbohydrate intake. It’s a diet that consists of high fat and high protein foods. Ketosis is basically where your body uses fat and protein for fuel, instead of carbohydrates.When you remove carbohydrates (or significantly reduce them) from your diet, your body has no choice but to start using fat and protein for fuel instead. By cutting out a major food group (carbohydrates) you will increase your bodies ability to burn fat and also reduce the overall number of calories you consume (which will lead to further weight loss).If you are overweight then the obvious health benefit to following a ketosis food plan is weight loss. The heavier you are the more stress that you place on your vital organs: heart, lungs, liver, kidneys, stomach, intestines, etc.Losing weight will reduce this unnecessary stress and help you to function more efficiently. A ketones diet also has a powerful effect on improving mental functioning (focus, memory, mood, etc)POSITIVE EFFECTS OF KETOGENIC DIETING…Rapid weight loss Reduced Inflammation – less bloating, and puffiness around the eyes, less aches and joint pains, clearer mental focus, positive moodIncreased Energy – after the 1-2 week break in phase, people tend to start feeling vibrant and energised.Reduced Hunger & Cravings – after a couple of weeks on a ketogenic food plan hunger tends to slow down and your body gets used to the high fat/high protein foodsClearer Skin – It’s common to experience improvements to your skin when switching to a ketogenic diet.NEGATIVE EFFECTS OF KETOSIS… Headaches and mood swings – it’s not uncommon to experience fatigue, headaches and mood swings, especially during the first few weeks. This is largely down to your body adapting to the new keto foods and flushing toxins out of your system. Cravings – if your current diet is rich in fast food/carbohydrates then you will likely experience cravings (again usually lasts for a couple of weeks) when switching to keto. This is because your body is used to the sugars and stimulants, so when you remove them you experience a withdrawal.Poor Sleep – carbohydrates help us relax and release feel good hormones that promote good quality sleep. One of the side effects that can happen on a keto plan is experiencing poor sleep. It’s usually a temporary phase and there are supplements which you can buy to help you get a good nights sleep (magnesium, zinc and melatonin)#weightlossfoods#Bestdieticianinhyderabad#DrDeepaAgarwalNutritionist#Ketodiet
What is Keto Diet???A Keto diet involves removing (or significantly reducing) your carbohydrate intake. It’s a diet that consists of high fat and high protein foods. Ketosis is basically where your body uses fat and protein for fuel, instead of carbohydrates.When you remove carbohydrates (or significantly reduce them) from your diet, your body has no choice but to start using fat and protein for fuel instead. By cutting out a major food group (carbohydrates) you will increase your bodies ability to burn fat and also reduce the overall number of calories you consume (which will lead to further weight loss).If you are overweight then the obvious health benefit to following a ketosis food plan is weight loss. The heavier you are the more stress that you place on your vital organs: heart, lungs, liver, kidneys, stomach, intestines, etc.Losing weight will reduce this unnecessary stress and help you to function more efficiently. A ketones diet also has a powerful effect on improving mental functioning (focus, memory, mood, etc)POSITIVE EFFECTS OF KETOGENIC DIETING…Rapid weight loss Reduced Inflammation – less bloating, and puffiness around the eyes, less aches and joint pains, clearer mental focus, positive moodIncreased Energy – after the 1-2 week break in phase, people tend to start feeling vibrant and energised.Reduced Hunger & Cravings – after a couple of weeks on a ketogenic food plan hunger tends to slow down and your body gets used to the high fat/high protein foodsClearer Skin – It’s common to experience improvements to your skin when switching to a ketogenic diet.NEGATIVE EFFECTS OF KETOSIS… Headaches and mood swings – it’s not uncommon to experience fatigue, headaches and mood swings, especially during the first few weeks. This is largely down to your body adapting to the new keto foods and flushing toxins out of your system. Cravings – if your current diet is rich in fast food/carbohydrates then you will likely experience cravings (again usually lasts for a couple of weeks) when switching to keto. This is because your body is used to the sugars and stimulants, so when you remove them you experience a withdrawal.Poor Sleep – carbohydrates help us relax and release feel good hormones that promote good quality sleep. One of the side effects that can happen on a keto plan is experiencing poor sleep. It’s usually a temporary phase and there are supplements which you can buy to help you get a good nights sleep (magnesium, zinc and melatonin)#weightlossfoods#Bestdieticianinhyderabad#DrDeepaAgarwalNutritionist#Ketodiet
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 cardio? I typically eat a banana about an hour before my workout. Is this too far out? Should I eat closer to the workout time? Answer: Basically you don't -need- to provided you have adequate glycogen stores from the morning afternoon or even day before. The key is to use energy that is stored as muscle glycogen before it gets turned into fat. This is why cyclists carb load the night before, they can use the stored glycogen the next day before it becomes fat. Your body doesn't work like a car in the sense that it is constantly converting what you put into it into useable energy, it's more like a cell phone that you charge and then use. Kind of a tortured metaphor but you get my point. There are foods that can be converted to glucose (energy) really fast. Dried fruits, crackers, any simple carbs basically. Bananas are actually not great for that purpose. They're slower to digest than say, berries. They're high in potassium and magnesium though which is great for after a work out because you're low on electrolytes. Your goal is to have energy for a work out, and if you time it right your regular meals and healthy snacks during the day are enough. I wouldn't try and fuel yourself specifically for a work out, just eat a balanced diet at all other times and eat ENOUGH while making sure to drink lots of water. It is amazing how few people just don't eat enough nor eat healthy when they do. Solves almost all energy problems. Caffeine is completely unnecessary if you eat properly. Haven't you had a workout where you get the timing just right and you have a ton of energy though you haven't eaten in awhile? The key is to schedule your work outs in that time frame, and then you can either eat as you go (extended cardio) or eat at the end (usually better so you don't cramp.) At the end of the day, you have to get to know your body and also see what diet makes sense to the type of fitness you do. My best work outs are just before dinner. I've had two good meals and I've been hydrating all day. Then afterwards I can eat what ever I want because my body is in dire need of protein and carbs.
How much time before cardio? I typically eat a banana about an hour before my workout. Is this too far out? Should I eat closer to the workout time? Answer: Basically you don't -need- to provided you have adequate glycogen stores from the morning afternoon or even day before. The key is to use energy that is stored as muscle glycogen before it gets turned into fat. This is why cyclists carb load the night before, they can use the stored glycogen the next day before it becomes fat. Your body doesn't work like a car in the sense that it is constantly converting what you put into it into useable energy, it's more like a cell phone that you charge and then use. Kind of a tortured metaphor but you get my point. There are foods that can be converted to glucose (energy) really fast. Dried fruits, crackers, any simple carbs basically. Bananas are actually not great for that purpose. They're slower to digest than say, berries. They're high in potassium and magnesium though which is great for after a work out because you're low on electrolytes. Your goal is to have energy for a work out, and if you time it right your regular meals and healthy snacks during the day are enough. I wouldn't try and fuel yourself specifically for a work out, just eat a balanced diet at all other times and eat ENOUGH while making sure to drink lots of water. It is amazing how few people just don't eat enough nor eat healthy when they do. Solves almost all energy problems. Caffeine is completely unnecessary if you eat properly. Haven't you had a workout where you get the timing just right and you have a ton of energy though you haven't eaten in awhile? The key is to schedule your work outs in that time frame, and then you can either eat as you go (extended cardio) or eat at the end (usually better so you don't cramp.) At the end of the day, you have to get to know your body and also see what diet makes sense to the type of fitness you do. My best work outs are just before dinner. I've had two good meals and I've been hydrating all day. Then afterwards I can eat what ever I want because my body is in dire need of protein and carbs.
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