Losing weight is never easy; we have work on it. However, it also doesn’t have to be as complicated a process as many of us make it by counting every calorie or stripping our diet of entire food groups while trying to follow aggressively restrictive diet plans.
Drinking more water:
The quickest and easiest way of reducing calorie intake is to drink more water. A study of more than 18,000 adults found that increasing daily water consumption by just 1% resulted in the absorption of 70 fewer calories while drinking three extra glasses lowered calorie intake by 205. Decreased sugar consumption was a primary reason for calorie reduction, according to the Journal Of Human Nutrition And Dietetics.
Drink Green Tea:
Like coffee, green tea also has many benefits, one of them being weight loss. Though green tea contains small amounts of caffeine, it is loaded with powerful antioxidants called catechins, which are believed to work synergistically with caffeine to enhance fat burning. Although the evidence is mixed, many studies show that green tea (either as a beverage or a green tea extract supplement) can help you lose weight.
Try Intermittent Fasting:
Intermittent fasting is a popular eating pattern in which people cycle between periods of fasting and eating. Short-term studies suggest intermittent fasting is as effective for weight loss as continuous calorie restriction. Additionally, it may reduce the loss of muscle mass typically associated with low-calorie diets. However, higher-quality studies are needed before any stronger claims can be made.
Eat More Vegetables and Fruits:
Vegetables and fruits have several properties that make them useful for weight loss. They contain few calories but a lot of fiber. Their high water content gives them low energy density, making them very filling. Studies show that people who eat vegetables and fruits tend to weigh less. These foods are also very nutritious, so eating them is crucial for your health.
Get Good Sleep:
Sleep is highly underrated but maybe just as important as eating healthy and exercising. Studies show that poor sleep is one of the most substantial risk factors for obesity, as it’s linked to an 89% increased risk of obesity in children and 55% in adults.