Len Kravitz, PhD, program coordinator and professor of exercise science, offers tips to cut calories with small changes and substitutions.
British food scientists founds that eating whole apples results in slower digestion rates as well as increased feelings of fullness and satiety.
It’s no surprise that weeks of chaos and confusion have led many to set aside purposeful plates, waistline goals, and performance ambitions in favor of comfort food and grazing to get through the day. You’re likely seeing disarray and a lack of structure impact your client’s as well as your own wellbeing. These wellness woes are understandable; stress coupled with countless trips past the pantry and fridge eventually draw one in, making mindful eating habits a thing of the past. It’s time to take a step back and implement some habits to get us moving towards mindfulness once again.
Weight Watchers, now rebranded as WW®, recently launched Kurbo, a new weight-loss app aimed at ages 8–17. Among the weight- and diet-focused elements of the Kurbo app is a traffic-light system that indicates which foods kids can freely enjoy and which they should limit. For example, an apple gets a green light, and soda gets a red light.
Here’s a novel idea to help people trim down their calorie intake: Tell them how many miles they’ll have to run to burn off that chocolate bar or slice of pizza.