Healthy Weight Loss Problems With Solutions

Secrets to Healthy Weight Loss TodaySecrets To Healthy Weight Loss With Problems and Solutions. Losing healthy weight is half exercise, half food and full knowledge. Most people do not stick to losing because they are missing knowledge. If you know what you are doing, you will workout better, your eating will be inline with your goals and you will know when to rest.  To make it easy for you, different problems and solutions have been defined for you, simply sit back, read and implement it towards your weight loss goals.

Different Problems, Different Solutions

You might know the basics of how weight loss works: Eat less and move more. But if it were truly that simple, two-thirds of American adults wouldn’t be overweight or obese right now, with corresponding health woes ranging from diabetes to heart disease to some forms of cancer.

“The reasons we carry excess weight depend on our culture, our habits, our genes, and our psyches,” says Julie Johnson, nutritionist in London UK. “Only by examining both the physical and psychological reasons can you find what works for you.”
We spoke with several weight-loss experts to identify the most common reasons people struggle with their weight. Identify your biggest obstacle (or obstacles) on the following slides, and use the suggested strategies to start your summer off right.

Problem: Not Enough Exercise

Considering that our bodies are designed to move, most of us spend an awful lot of time sitting — in the car, behind a desk, on the couch. “If you sit all day and eat too much, you create a calorie surplus, which leads to weight gain,” says Nancy True, lead trainer at in Dubai.

Working exercise into your routine not only burns calories but also improves mood, energy level, and sleep, all of which can help you maintain a healthy weight.

Solution: Start Small

Each Sunday night, strategize ways to build exercise into your week: Research shows that setting aside time to brainstorm specific ways to get moving can help you stay on track. If you’re just beginning a routine, plan to exercise for 30 minutes, four days a week — a few walks on your lunch hour, a fitness DVD one morning, and a hike Sunday afternoon, for example.

”Gradually build up to four 60-minute workouts per week,” says Nancy. She recommends a combo of cardio (such as swimming, biking, walking, stair climbing) and strength training that uses your own body weight (such as lunges, squats, push-ups) so you don’t need to invest in equipment or a gym membership.

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