Last week, the New York Times published an article with the title “Scientists Find No Benefit to Time-Restricted Eating.” This is not accurate.
This is the case of a 31 year old woman who decided to lose weight and improve her health by restricting her diet to whole foods and by restricting her carbohydrate intake. The article follows her weight and blood work for roughly one year.
Instead of being faced with hard decisions every day to resist tempting foods, we can make one good decision to surround ourselves only with the foods we wish we would eat more often.
Training-recovery mismatch can take many forms. Perhaps the most notable form is called functional hypothalamic amenorrhea, or FHA for short.
In this 3 minute video I demonstrate how to record your daily nutrition in Cronometer and how to learn from your experience.
In this 7 minute video tutorial, I show you how to calculate your macronutrient requirements in Cronometer.
Calculating your daily macronutrient requirements is a simple activity that can be done in 5 or 10 minutes, and is an essential step in formulating and understanding almost any nutrition plan.
Eating is a very automated, habitual process. After decades of eating a certain way, I’ve found that it is extremely challenging to make long-lasting significant changes to my diet. For me, and clients that I work with, tracking helps bring the process of eating into the conscious mind. This article explains how to track your nutrition using an app called Cronometer.
This is the introduction, the first post explaining my particular approach to addressing nutrition planning on an individual level.