I have struggled with my weight my entire adult life. I lose it, I gain it back. Why is it so much easier to put weight on then it is taking it off? I was told once to get rid of my scale and not weight myself...it's just a number. Well, guess what? That doesn't work for me!
I have read that before and according to nutrition tracker MyFitnessPal, users who shared their food diaries with friends ended up losing twice as much weight. It's called being accountable to someone other than yourself.
With the start of the New Year come resolutions for many. One of the most popular is usually to lose weight. Before you cancel your restaurant reservations for the coming months here’s some good news. A study, published in the Journal of Nutrition Education and Behavior, suggests that it’s possible to continue to eat out and still lose weight.
It’s been a little over a week since New Year’s resolutions kicked in, officially long enough to determine if you’ve started that diet that you promised yourself — if, in fact, you picked what is usually the year’s most popular resolution.
Veteran dieters know one way to eat less is to use smaller plates to fool the eye into thinking we have more food in front of us. But new research revealed the color of our plates and tables matter just as much.
A new study finds those who’ve lost weight and kept it off tend to eat more often than heavier people — yet still took in fewer daily calories.
Lead researcher Jessica Bachman, assistant professor in the Department of Nutrition and Dietetics at Marywood University in Scranton, PA, was part of a group that profiled 250 people who’d lost significant amounts of weight. The key was to learn how they m
Actress Kirstie Alley, 60, who has notoriously struggled with her weight in years past, has now lost 100 pounds, a journey that began during her stint on ‘Dancing with the Stars’ earlier this year.
“I feel like I’m back in my element,” she told ‘Entertainment Tonight.’ “I honestly didn’t even realize what I looked like.”