Topic: How to eat healthy food?
November 21, 2019 / By Hollie Question:
I'm not overweight, I would just like to be more healthy.
But what's the best way to cut out fatty foods,
I'm a big curry and take out eater, but I'm lucky enough not to put weight on from it
But I know this still isn't good for me, what do you suggest would be the best way to not be tempted to eat it?
Eda | 10 days ago
The best way to cut out fatty foods is avoid fast food and any food other than salad green and fresh fruits need to be avoided when you are eating from outside.
Eating curry is not always bad. It depends the way it has cooked. If you cook curry at home with less oil and with herbs and spices, it's really good for health. Some spices and herb such as turmeric,cumin seeds,ginger, garlic, cinnamon,cloves,cardamom and cayon pepper are really good for digestion health,immune health and as well as weight loss.
Use canola oil for cooking and try to use 1tsp. If you make curry with tomato than you can cook with less oil without burning that. So you can cut fat.
Try to go out with full stomach,so that you won't get temptation to buy junkies. If you go with empty stomach then sometimes because of too much hunger you buy food in hurry what ever you see and eat without realizing that what you are eating.
If it is possible carry your food from home when you are going to stay outside at longer period for work or study.
If it is not possible then carry almonds,walnuts,Brazil nuts, celery or carrots in a Ziploc bag.
Healthy food choice without weight gain is balanced with 7-9 portion of lean protein) - lean meat, poultry,tofu,egg white, fish
1 portion complex carbohydrate cooked brown rice, 1 slice whole wheat bread, cooked lentil, cooked beans, oat, all bran.
5-7 portions of vegetables.
2-3 portion of fruit,
2-3 fat from nuts and extra virgin olive oil,
0-3 free such as salad dressing,cooking oil.
Eight Healthy Eating Goals
Small changes can make a big difference to your health. Try incorporating at least six of the eight goals below into your diet. Commit to incorporating one new healthy eating goal each week over the next six weeks. You can track your progress through PALA+.
Make half your plate fruits and vegetables: Choose red, orange, and dark-green vegetables like tomatoes, sweet potatoes, and broccoli, along with other vegetables for your meals. Add fruit to meals as part of main or side dishes or as dessert. The more colorful you make your plate, the more likely you are to get the vitamins, minerals, and fiber your body needs to be healthy.
Make half the grains you eat whole grains: An easy way to eat more whole grains is to switch from a refined-grain food to a whole-grain food. For example, eat whole-wheat bread instead of white bread. Read the ingredients list and choose products that list a whole-grain ingredients first. Look for things like: "whole wheat," "brown rice," "bulgur," "buckwheat," "oatmeal," "rolled oats," quinoa," or "wild rice."
Switch to fat-free or low-fat (1%) milk: Both have the same amount of calcium and other essential nutrients as whole milk, but fewer calories and less saturated fat.
Choose a variety of lean protein foods: Meat, poultry, seafood, dry beans or peas, eggs, nuts, and seeds are considered part of the protein foods group. Select leaner cuts of ground beef (where the label says 90% lean or higher), turkey breast, or chicken breast.
Compare sodium in foods: Use the Nutrition Facts label to choose lower sodium versions of foods like soup, bread, and frozen meals. Select canned foods labeled "low sodium," "reduced sodium," or "no salt added."
Drink water instead of sugary drinks: Cut calories by drinking water or unsweetened beverages. Soda, energy drinks, and sports drinks are a major source of added sugar and calories in American diets. Try adding a slice of lemon, lime, or watermelon or a splash of 100% juice to your glass of water if you want some flavor.
Eat some seafood: Seafood includes fish (such as salmon, tuna, and trout) and shellfish (such as crab, mussels, and oysters). Seafood has protein, minerals, and omega-3 fatty acids (heart-healthy fat). Adults should try to eat at least eight ounces a week of a variety of seafood. Children can eat smaller amounts of seafood, too.
Cut back on solid fats: Eat fewer foods that contain solid fats. The major sources for Americans are cakes, cookies, and other desserts (often made with butter, margarine, or shortening); pizza; processed and fatty meats (e.g., sausages, hot dogs, bacon, ribs); and ice cream.
just remember: GARBAIG IN = GARBAGE OUT. If you eat junk food, you WILL POOP. I've been eating whole foods (no man made processed junk) and haven't pooped in 4 months, just piss all the time everywhere. Nothing tastes as good as looking good feels, and I feel GREAT. Even if you aren't putting on weight, you are still pooping, right? That's because your body does NOT WANT that poop food you eat AND IS REJECTING IT. Piss all the time - trust in me.
Mostly healthful meals, however a few bad every now and then. BQ: Vegetables, culmination, healthful proteins, carbs and fat BQ2: Not the healthful ones. :-/ In moderation although. I do not wish to return to in which I was once.