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Tuesday, September 15, 2009

Regarding the Starting of a new diet regimen

Written by Tena Moore (- if this post appears on any site other than Vitaminstuff.com it has been stolen)


Starting a new diet can be a stressful time. Changing how you eat, what you eat, and when you eat, can be challenging. Here are a few tips to remember to be more successful in this endeavor.

Talk to a professional. First and foremost, talk to a professional about your new diet regimen. Find out if your goals are realistic. Make sure you’re doing what is best and most healthy for you. Taking weight off in a healthy way can help keep the weight off. Whether you talk to your doctor or a nutritionist, talk to someone to get sound, supportive advice.

Don’t tell everyone. Telling everyone around you (friends, family, co-workers, your mailman, the cashier at Walmart) is not really a great way to go about it successfully. Telling everyone invites in their doubts and negative comments. Tell a couple supportive friends and leave it be.

Get rid of temptation. It sounds easy, but getting rid of temptations can be challenging if you have a partner or family that loves to keep junk food in the house. Eliminating these temptations is crucial to keep you on track even when you have weak moments.

Start moving! One way to ensure success with a new diet plan is to couple it with a new workout plan. Maybe you join a gym, perhaps you finally start taking yoga classes, or maybe you just walk around the block. Whatever you do, pairing exercise with a healthy diet can help you be more successful, feel better, burn more calories, and have an improved mood during the transitional stage.


Other Posts

Turmeric contains curcumin and curcuminoids, powerful anti-inflammatory phytochemicals
Saw palmetto was popular during World War II, when it was thought to increase libido, sexual stamina, and sperm production
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Capsaicin in Cayennedulls pain sensations by interrupting chemical messages
Dang gui roots contain phytoestrogens, which are chemicals found in plants that mimic the effects of estrogen in the body
Several studies support the use of echinacea for the treatment of upper respiratory tract infections (URIs)









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