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Eat This, Not That!Eat This, Not That!

Eat This, Not That!

Early Spring 2019

You can do it, using the simple, smart swaps that save you hundreds, even thousands of calories a day, even while you feast on drive-through burgers, delivery pizza and home-cooked mac & cheese. That's the promise of Eat This, Not That!, the best-selling book franchise and popular television segment created by David Zinczenko, Nutrition and Wellness Editor of ABC News and a regular face on Good Morning America.

United States
Meredith Corporation
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CHF 12.92
CHF 19.90
4 Ausgaben


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YOU’VE JUST TAKEN back control of your weight, your health, your wallet, and even your life.Wait—you don’t remember giving up control of those things? Nobody ever slid a sheet of paper in front of you and had you sign away the right to manage the very body you inhabit?Well, here’s the bad news: Yes, they did. You see, the last time a server handed you a menu, she might as well have been handing you a contract that says, “I give total control of my body to Olive Garden/Burger King/Woody’s Sports Bar/Al’s Greasorama.” Because once you blindly trust a food service establishment to determine what goes into your body, you’ve lost control.Now, the good news: You can take that control back.Welcome to Eat This, Not That! magazine. Or,…

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soothe your hunger

Soup. It’s a time-honored way to warm your belly and bones on a frigid late-winter afternoon. Cue applause for grandmom. Today, it’s one of the most effective ways to lose weight, too. Cue applause for scientists. Recent research found that the texture and consistency of the soup in your bowl might make a difference in how few calories you consume during a meal. In one study published in the European Journal of Clinical Nutrition, participants were asked to rate their satiety level after eating either a solid meal, a chunky soup like chicken noodle, or a smooth soup like butternut squash or tomato bisque. The result: The thick, smooth soup proved more satisfying than either the chunky soup or the solid meal. Texture counts, say researchers. While liquids typically…

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on-the-job gaining

HAZARDOUS DUTY Free eats at work can undermine your effort to stay trim. Your workplace may be hazardous to your waistline. The average employee consumes up to 1,300 calories per week from mostly free food and snacks offered at common areas or worksite meetings, according to a new national study of 5,222 workers. And the free food found at work tends to contain high amounts of empty calories, sodium, and refined grains (think candy, chips, birthday cake, and doughnuts) and very little whole grains and fruits, the researchers say. ARE YOU EATING ENOUGH PROTEIN? An active 43-year-old woman who’s 5 feet 6 inches tall and weighs 160 pounds should eat about 58 grams of protein a day. That’s an easy number to hit if you eat meat. But…

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5 sneaky ways to drop pounds without dieting

1. Brush your teeth right after dinner to make having seconds or dessert less appealing. 2. Put a child lock on the kitchen cabinet where you keep snacks. Opening the lock takes just long enough to allow you to rethink what you’re about to eat. 3. Put a treadmill in your TV room. You’re only allowed to watch TV if you’re walking on the treadmill (or doing bodyweight exercises like squats during commercials). 4. Stop eating what your kids don’t finish. 5. Is your old college dorm mini fridge gathering dust in your basement? Wipe it off and take it to your office. Stock it with yogurt, fruit and vegetable snacks, and lunches every Monday. ■…

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Cook Slow to Slim Down Grilling and broiling meats creates cell-damaging compounds known as advanced glycation end products (AGEs) that have been linked to diabetes, heart disease, and premature aging. But researchers say you can reduce consumption of AGE compounds by up to 50 percent simply by trimming visible fat and “wet-cooking”—that is, slow-cooking beef, pork, and poultry in a broth. For more tips on losing weight and fighting inflammation with food, read the excerpt of our latest book, The 14-Day Anti-Inflammatory Diet, on page 18. 445 Calories you will save, on average, by cooking a pasta dish at home instead of ordering the same meal in a restaurant. Chirp Away the Pounds Jiminy, can you believe that eating crickets may help you lose weight? So…

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best olives for hunger busting

Kalamatas are the best belly-slimming olives you can eat. Why? Researchers say that Kalamatas are left to ripen on olive trees longer, creating a higher content of heart-healthy, hunger-satisfying monounsaturated fats than canned olives typically get. 68 Percentage of processed foods that contain high-fructose corn syrup, molasses, and other added sugars. Nut Milks: Drink This, Not That! Nut milk blends, such as almond milk with cashew milk, are crowding out the single-nut milks on the grocery shelves. Are they any better for you than the single-nut variety? Not healthwise. The main difference between a single-nut and mixed-nut milk is taste, says Darria Long Gillespie, MD, instructor of medicine at Harvard Medical School. Many mixed-nut beverages have a nuttier and creamier flavor profile when compared to other plant-based…