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Eat This, Not That!

Eat This, Not That! Spring 2018

EAT GREAT, LOSE WEIGHT—SUPER FAST! The keto diet is the trendiest weight loss plan on the planet—and the fastest way to lose belly fat of all the low-sugar/low-carb diets. Are you ready to try it? Our beginner’s guide to the ketogenic diet in this special issue of Eat This, Not That! makes it easy. You’ll find everything you need to know to start losing weight today: easy instructions, shopping lists, a buyer’s guide to keto-friendly products, plus more than 30 delicious low-sugar recipes for breakfasts, lunches, dinners, snacks, and decadent desserts. There’s even a keto cocktail! Our special keto diet issue contains all you’ve come to expect from Eat This, Not That!, the New York Times best-selling book franchise and popular television segment created by David Zinczenko, nutrition and wellness correspondent for NBC’s Today show.

United States
Meredith Corporation
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1 minutos
board of advisors

Obesity and Preventive Medicine David L. Katz, MD, MPH @DrDavidKatz Director of the Yale Prevention Research Center and president of the American College of Lifestyle Medicine. Dr. Katz’s most recent book is Disease Proof. Obstetrics and Women’s Health Jennifer Ashton, MD, FACOD @DrJAshton President and founder of Hygeia Gynecology, ABC News Senior Medical Contributor, and author of Eat This, Not That! When You’re Expecting. Integrative Medicine Tasneem Bhatia, MD @DrTazMD Founder and director of the Atlanta Center for Holistic and Integrative Medicine and fellow at the Arizona Center for Integrative Medicine of the University of Arizona. Dr. Bhatia is author of The 21-Day Belly Fix. Food Sciences Brian Wansink, PhD @BrianWansink Professor and director of the Food & Brand Lab at Cornell University and author of Slim by Design and Mindless Eating. Nutrition Heidi Skolnik, MS, CDN, FACSM @HeidiSkolnik Nutritionist for the Women’s Sports Medicine Center at the Hospital…

2 minutos
get fired up at lunch

My friend Kate called me not long ago for some advice. She wanted to lose about 20 pounds for her sister’s wedding in the spring. “I think I’ve always had a slow metabolism,” she lamented. “Maybe that’s why it’s so hard.” I suggested we meet for lunch. At the restaurant, I told her that I doubted that her metabolism was genetically slow, but I know how to fire it up if that’s what she wanted. I handed her a menu. There are a handful of important ways to boost your resting metabolism, your body’s fat-melting furnace: You can lose (or gain) weight; you can add muscle; and you can eat. Eating the right foods helps you add muscle and drop pounds. And since we were at a restaurant, I suggested we start there. The medical literature is…

1 minutos

GET A HEAD START According to government reports, only one in 10 Americans eat the recommended 2 to 3 cups of vegetables every day. And only 1% include vegetables in their breakfast. That means the morning meal presents a perfect opportunity to reach your quota of vegetables. Have egg salad with onions and avocado on romaine with or without the toast. Fold shredded zucchini into pancakes. Or load a breakfast burrito with spinach and broccoli. Be creative!…

2 minutos

1,000 How many more micronutrients black raspberries contain compared to red GET A SHOT OF INULIN Inulin is a soluble fiber found in many fruits and vegetables that isn’t broken down by your digestive system, so it may keep you feeling full longer. It’s also a helpful prebiotic, meaning the good bacteria in your intestines feed on it. This is a good thing, but it may have an unpleasant side effect: flatulence and bloating, especially when you eat a lot of the following inulin-rich foods. To minimize the problem, start introducing inulin-rich foods to your diet slowly to allow time for your gut bacteria to adjust. Asparagus Bananas Broccoli Garlic Jerusalem artichokes Leeks Onions The Poop Diet In the near future, dieticians may be able to customize your diet plan with unheard-of precision by analyzing your, um, poop. A stool sample will…

1 minutos

KELP ME, RHONDA People in Asian and European countries have been eating marine algae, otherwise known as seaweed, for hundreds of years. Americans are just starting to catch on to the umami powers of kelp in other ways besides as a wrapper for their sushi rolls: stews, soups, dried “chips,” and as a salt replacement. Heck, it’s even showing up in craft beer. Seaweed is rich in fiber, vitamins A, C, E, and K, iron, magnesium, niacin, and omega-3 fatty acids, and some seaweed strains have significant amounts of protein. In addition to its health benefits, seaweed is a sustainable food that doesn’t require the use of land and freshwater sources. SMART SWAP EAT THIS Auntie Anne’s Raisin Pretzel with Light Cream Cheese 440 caloires 11 g fat (7.5 g saturated) 16 g sugars NOT THAT! Auntie…

1 minutos

WATCH WHAT YOU EAT We mean that quite literally. Hanging a mirror in front of your kitchen table may help you say no to dessert. In a taste-test study, 185 undergrads ate either chocolate cake or fruit salad then evaluated the food’s taste in one of two rooms—one had a mirror, the other didn’t. Those who ate the chocolate cake in the mirrored room found the dessert less tasty than those in the non-mirrored room. The taste of the fruit salad, on the other hand, wasn’t affected by the mirror. DODGE DIABETES Picking up a few pounds could help you lower your blood sugar and risk of diabetes. A recent study in The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism found that for every 10 percent increase in skeletal muscle, pre-diabetes risk dropped 2…