What Doctors Don't Tell You Australia/NZ

The myth of activity and calorie-burning

Have you noticed the overweight person in the gym who sweats it out three or four days a week on the treadmill, but never seems to get any thinner? The evidence of our own eyes goes against everything we’re told. The weight-loss dictum is that the more active we are, the more calories we burn, and if our calorie intake falls below our calorie expenditure, we will shed the pounds.

In fact, a lack of exercise has far more to do with obesity than the food we’re eating, a review by Stanford University School of Medicine has claimed. A national health survey that tracked Americans from 1988 to 2010 found a huge increase in rates of obesity and inactivity,

Stai leggendo un'anteprima, registrati per continuare a leggere.

Altro da What Doctors Don't Tell You Australia/NZ

What Doctors Don't Tell You Australia/NZ1 min lettiMedical
The Supplement That’s As Good As Exercise
Glucosamine supplements aren’t just good for arthritis—they can help you live longer and are as good for you as regular exercise. Taking one supplement a day for a year reduces your risk of dying from heart disease by 65 percent and premature death f
What Doctors Don't Tell You Australia/NZ11 min lettiMedical
It’s A Bad Day For Company Public Relations When Two People Suffer Severe Allergic Reactions On Day One Of Your New Product’s Highly Publicized Roll-out.
Troubles had just begun for the vaccine meant to save the world from the pandemic, however. Five days later, a US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) epidemiologist named Thomas Clark was presenting internal data on the thousands of peop
What Doctors Don't Tell You Australia/NZ4 min lettiPolitics
Timetoreject ‘Divideandconquer’
Project Fear is the phrase often used to describe the calculated effort, started in early 2020 and led strategically by behavioral psychologists, to convert a heterogenous, free-thinking public into a homogenous, submissive flock that will do as it’s