This article was originally written by Michael Fortomas
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You decide to start a new diet plan. You shop around, get ideas, talk to friends, family, co-workers, forum friends, chat room buddies…then you choose the one that sounds best and works within your budget and sign up.
Next comes the fun part of learning a new system. You count calories, track servings, buy special foods, hit the treadmill, plan meals around special recipes, weigh in regularly and log everything.
What happens over time? Maybe some of these:
You lose some weight. You gain some weight. The food choices start to bore you. You’d rather count sheep than calories and put the little weighing gadgets back in the drawer. Everyone who thought you could stand to shed a few pounds, even recommending diets for you to choose from, are now saying things that trip you up like, “Oh, you don’t need to loose any more weight.” Or “It’s OK to eat a Big Mac and French fries this time.”
You’ve started skipping weigh-ins and meetings because of time, then “just because”…no reason. I mean, why go through that, right?? You KNOW what you should and shouldn’t eat, so why go listen, weigh in, blah, blah, blah…
You quit – for now – fully intending to pick up the program next week. OK, next month in reality. Or next year. OK, next LIFETIME.
To begin, simply consider these facts…
A healthy diet goes hand-in-hand with healthy weight management. No pain, no gain, right? Wrong!
Individual activity and dietary goals depend upon each person’s health and weight goals and issues. Depending upon individual health concerns and issues, food choices can affect body and mental health. Arriving at the Perfect Diet is no quick, simple task in today’s world of fast-paced living.
For example, there are a several different educational food pyramid plans. The United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) has a food guide pyramid. And the Mayo Clinic, in conjunction with the May Foundation for Medical Education and Research, has their Mayo Clinic Healthy Weight Pyramid. (A list of pyramids are updated regularly at the USDA site: https://petinstead.com/nal.usda.gov/fnic/Fpyr/pyramid.html
Then there are the lifestyle choices to go along with the dietary plans. Lives need to be balanced in order to make the perfect diet effective. For example, depending upon the body type, history, physical and mental make up and other factors, some dietary solutions are more perfectly suitable and / or adaptable than others when working in accordance with day-to-day activities; exercise, nutrition, health, etc.
You must learn about foods with respect to nutrition, dietary and body basics and common disorders. Then you can choose which areas of importance you would like to focus on from subscriber and other organizational programs available today for help with diet solutions, to weight products, to an assortment of food planning tips, and more.
All the above should be made under the guidance of your own medical practitioners.