How to maintain a healthy diet round the clock
Gaining a perfectly healthy body and maintaining it, is not a child’s play. Every one of us dreams for an ideal hour glass figure but definitely, it’s a hard nut to crack. Many of us are struggling to put the weight down while some are overwrought on being skinny. Whereas the ULTIMATE GOAL of every person is to be in SHAPE.
What can bring your body into an ideal shape? If you think that skipping your day night meals by following week diet plans or using some herbal medicines available in markets under sensational logos can help achieve your goal then you are running towards something that is volatile and going to evaporate in the air in a month or two. Being healthy and having a perfect figure is not something you can achieve by two weeks effort imperishably. What you need is LIFE STYLE MODIFICATION.
The answer to every question is not a low diet, the answer is a healthy diet and balance is the key to getting it right. Now, what do I mean by a healthy diet? It means eating a wide variety of foods in the right proportions and consuming its.
Carbohydrates, proteins, and Fats are the major food factors. Select wisely the proper time of having Carbohydrates, at what time of day proteins make the best diet, when your body needs fat and what should be the size of your portion? Choose wisely and you can eat healthy around the clock.
Nutritionists have explained, that our nutritional needs vary according to our sex age size and activity levels and have scheduled the different daily nutrient requirements for men and women. Typically women require fewer nutrients than men with the exception of salt and fiber.
Most of the people of our generation are no more morning persons. Rolling out of bed 15 minutes before office or university time is habitual, moreover if you don’t want to miss your first lecture in university or want to avoid remonstrance of your boss, the first thought that strike your mind is “skip breakfast dude and save time” and exactly that’s a point from where actual problem starts.
As you skip your breakfast this sets your blood sugar off on a roller coaster and guess what? You will end up choosing wrong food later in the day. So the point is whatever you do “DON’T SKIP BREAKFAST”
Now the question is how to manage your breakfast with such a tumultuous routine. So kick start your metabolism by including Protein at breakfast, choose an egg, fish or low dairy fat, because the protein food keeps you full longer and you will end up eating fewer calories rest of the day.
A protein food is easy to make and do not take any longer to prepare. Top your morning toast with a scrambled egg, a slice of smoked fish and here you go. And when you have a little more time enjoying an omelet is not a bad deal wink emoticon.
MID MORNING SNACK:
you need a “pick-me-up” meal, five times a day. Eating little and often is the ideal way to manage your blood sugar levels but wait. It doesn’t mean to spread your diet intake evenly throughout the day.
So if you crave for a mid morning snack enjoy your morning biscuits or go for a banana or you can enjoy a tasty dip with veggie sticks.
Make a lunch mix of lean proteins and starchy Carbohydrates. Carbohydrates rich food supply energy and without them you will suffer that classic mid afternoon slumber. So better go for a sandwich, chicken, low-fat dairy as well as plenty of salad or choose whole grain fat.
The best thing you can opt for mid afternoon snack is none other than fruits and dried nuts. Swap your chocolate bars, biscuit tins with red juicy apples or nuts when you crave for something juicy and crunchy. They will keep you energized for longer.
Now it’s a time for some healthy essential Fats. Your body can use these Fats overnight for regeneration and repair which is important for maintaining healthy skin and hair. So fill your plate with a colorful variety of vegetables or salad drizzled with rape seed oil and add meat fish beans with whole meal pasta or brown rice.
Note: The health content provided is for general information only and should not be treated as the substitute for medical advice of your own doctor or any health care professional.