Imagine you could lose the same amount of weight on two diet plans. On program one; you’re hungry all the time. You have to use every drop of willpower you can muster to stay on it. You’re frequently subject to cravings. You rarely feel full, and when you do it doesn’t last very long. To top it off, this same eating plan requires you be a mathematician and a journalist, keeping track of every calorie and fat gram. On program two, you choose from basic foods that have sustained the human genus for a couple of million years. You eat as much as possible from this varied list. You rarely have cravings, and hunger is a thing of the past. Your appetite is regulated naturally, your energy level is high and you feel satisfied all the time. Which program would you want to do? Now let’s go one step further and assume that these two eating programs produced identical results in the weight loss department. Even if both programs produced identical weight loss, I’d choose the plan that makes me feel good and eliminates hunger too. So would any sane person. No one in their right mind would choose the first. Yet that first plan is exactly what most health organizations and so-called “experts” are suggesting you do to lose weight. It’s also the plan that the majority of diet books—in one fashion or another—recommend. I think they’re all nuts.
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