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Eat This, Not That!

Eat This, Not That! Spring 2019

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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4 Edições

nesta edição

1 minutos
board of advisors

OBESITY AND PREVENTIVE MEDICINE David L. Katz, M.D., 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, M.D., 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, M.D. @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. NUTRITION Heidi Skolnik, MS, CDN, FACSM @HeidiSkolnik Nutritionist for the Women’s Sports Medicine Center at the Hospital for Special Surgery and founder of Nutrition Conditioning. PRECISION MEDICINE AND ENDOCRINOLOGY Florence Comite, M.D. @ComiteMD Medical director and founder of the Comite Center for Precision Medicine…

1 minutos
eat this, not that!

President and Chief Executive Officer DAVID ZINCZENKO President and Chief Content Officer MICHAEL FREIDSON Editorial Director KEENAN MAYO Executive Editor JEFF CSATARI Design Director ANDY TURNBULL Designer LAURA WHITE Special Projects Editor MEGAN MURPHY Special Contributor TRACY SHAFFER Senior Editors OLIVIA TARANTINO AND TIFFANY AYUDA Lifestyle Editor APRIL BENSHOSAN Digital Director TYLER STEWART Digital Support Manager LIZ RODRIGUEZ Chief Financial Officer RAY JOBST Executive Assistant CHARLENE LUTZ Moravian College Interns MADELINE BACHERT, KEYSHAWN GRIFFITH, GAVIN P. KEMERY, CHRISTINA SANTO, JOSIAH SOTO Meredith Special Interest Media Partnerships EDITORIAL Editorial Content Director MICHELLE BILYEU Art Director NIKKI SANDERS Assistant Managing Editor JENNIFER SPEER RAMUNDT Senior Copy Editor ERIKA BJORKLUND Contributing Proofreader CARRIE TRUESDELL Business Manager, Editorial CINDY SLOBASZEWSKI Administrative Assistant LORI EGGERS Director, Quality JOSEPH KOHLER Test Kitchen Director LYNN BLANCHARD Assistant Director, Print Premedia MICHAEL STURTZ Color Quality Analyst TONY HUNT ADVERTISING / PRODUCTION President, Meredith Food Group CAREY WITMER Publisher KARLA T. PARTILLA Associate Production Director PATRICK MCGOWAN GROUP ADMINISTRATION Vice President/Group Publisher…

2 minutos
eat slow, walk fast

CONFESSION: WHEN I’M REALLY HUNGRY, I EAT TOO FAST. You too? Thought so. We both need to realize that not only will that eating style trigger heartburn, it’s proven to put on weight. Studies have shown that people who eat faster also tend to weigh more and gain more weight over time than slower eaters do. Not long ago, researchers reporting in BMJ Open analyzed six years of lifestyle data from 60,000 people with diabetes and found that eating speed strongly correlated with body mass and waist circumference. People who ate at a normal speed were 29 percent less likely to be obese than people who ate quickly, and people who ate slowly had 42 percent lower odds of obesity. Why does slow eating work for weight loss? It has to…

1 minutos

Stalk Up on Spring Asparagus ’Tis peak season for asparagus, one of spring’s most nutritious vegetables. These tender stalks are at their best at farm stands and grocery stores from March through June, so work them into your meal plan several times a week. Try them grilled, roasted, or lightly sautéed. Chop ’em and mix into egg dishes and other meals. At just 40 calories per cooked cup, asparagus is a weight-loss powerhouse. The vegetable delivers 4 grams of satiating protein and fiber, plus it’s rich in chromium, a mineral that helps insulin move glucose into cells to reduce blood sugar spikes (and dips) that can trigger overeating. What’s more, asparagus is good for your heart, brain, and immune system. It’s a solid source of potassium for blood pressure control; folate;…

2 minutos
5 surprising fat-burners

Bison SECRET FAT TORCHER: Lean Protein Bison contains less saturated fat and calories than beef, which makes it a superb protein if you’re looking to lose pounds. Not only does protein satisfy hunger for a longer period of time, it requires more energy (i.e. calories) to digest. Potatoes SECRET FAT TORCHER: Resistant starch And you thought you should avoid this poster child of the anti-carb movement. Not so. The starch in potatoes becomes a resistant starch, meaning it resists digestion and does not spike blood sugar, when it is cooled after cooking. So boil up some potatoes and cool them before eating. Because their starch is not digested in the small intestine, your gut bacteria process it, helping to balance your blood sugar and optimize your gut flora, which promotes weight loss. Seaweed SECRET FAT TORCHER: Fucoxanthin Japanese…

1 minutos
a practical yolk

It’s arguably the cheapest form of high-quality protein on the planet. And dozens of studies have shown how effective eating eggs for breakfast can be for weight loss and influencing healthier eating the rest of the day. A recent clinical study in the journal Pediatrics suggests those benefits extend to our kids. In the study, researchers found that when kids ate an egg a day, they consumed fewer sugar-sweetened foods than kids who didn’t eat eggs. Besides the belly-satisfying protein eggs provide, the healthy fat within the yolks helps you feel full longer, so you’re less likely to overeat at lunchtime, says nutritionist Kayleen St. John, RD, at the National Gourmet Institute in New York City. What’s more, egg yolks are a good source of vitamin D, which most Americans…