Now, more than ever, we are seeing ‘immunity boosting’ remedies flying around, from pills to teas to whole diets. To put it simply, there are no miracle foods out there — but you can, however, strengthen and support your body’s natural defences to help fight off disease-causing organisms through your diet and lifestyle choices.
Whether you are travelling for work or for pleasure, it can sometimes be difficult to make healthy choices when you are out of routine and your typical structure. I am a huge advocate for enjoying holidays and being more relaxed with food choices; however, if you are someone who is fairly health conscious and loves a healthy lifestyle (exercise and a nutritious diet), you know how food makes you feel.
I’m sure we can all agree that weekend overeating is somewhat common, and many people struggle with it. You might eat well from Monday to Friday, but it feels like a switch flips inside your brain, leading you to ruin your week’s progress over the weekend.
December is upon us, which tends to mean more socialising, more meals out, more temptation to overindulge, and for some, a time when there is increased fear around food. There will be times when you may not necessarily be able to control what food is served in front of you
Our last article covered what to eat to fuel your workout — so now we’re going to look at what happens after your workout. Post-workout is just as important for maximising the effects of your training and improving recovery. There are three main points we want to think about
What you choose to eat in the window before you begin training makes a huge difference to your performance, how you feel during your workout, and your recovery between sessions. Fuelling efficiently for a training session is an underrated training tool, so we will dive into the what, why, and how!
In our last article, we touched on what protein is and where you can find protein. Today we will dive a little deeper into the topic and see just how important it is. WHAT IS PROTEIN? Protein is a crucial component of our diets. Proteins are the main building blocks
In our last blog, we spoke about Macronutrients; what they are, and why they are essential in our diet. In this blog, we discuss Micronutrients and the differences to Macronutrients. Micronutrients include vitamins and minerals, which are essential for the body;
There are three main macronutrients: carbohydrates, proteins and fats. The reason they are called ‘macronutrients’ is that they are needed in larger amounts. All three macronutrients are as essential as each other and come with multiple functions. Carbohydrates are our primary fuel source, consisting of sugars, starches and dietary fibre.
Principle 1 – Calorie Deficit. First things first, you need to be in a calorie deficit. You can achieve this by reducing your food intake or increasing your daily movement and exercise. Ideally, you want to be performing both together, as ultimately, they go hand in hand.
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