Where often times in society we’re told to let calorie count or specific times dictate what and when to eat, intuitive eating means eating when you’re hungry or wanting food and letting your fullness and satiety guide you to stop eating. Let’s consider children for a second. They are after all intuitive eaters, because they were born that way.
Robert P. Heaney, M.D., a distinguished professor of medicine, world-renowned researcher in the field of bone biology and vitamin D reports that vitamin D requirements have been miscalculated by the institute of medicine in America. Dr Heaney believes that we have underestimated the requirements of vitamin D by a factor of 10! Yes that’s right….10!
For too long, health experts have believed eating too much fat was the primary catalyst for serious diseases like diabetes and obesity, or as a Dr Hyman likes to call it “diabesity.”
I totally agree with this statement.
It’s not fat that makes you fat. It’s the amount of carbohydrates you consume. Because carbohydrates are the only food group broken down into sugar. One day I realised that the health advice I was giving to people was wrong. I was following a set of rules that didn’t work.
The Nordic food movement has really taken off in the last decade. Not only have the Nordics long been associated with ideas of purity, nature and simplicity in areas such as design but also in their food. Emphasizing seasonality and sustainability of ingredients, avoidance of food additives and minimisation of waste, it’s no surprise that people all over the world are joining the Nordic way of life.
Mindful eating has become a buzz word. You can for sure google how to eat mindfully and it will tell you: Listen to our body’s signals, stop when you feel full and appreciate your food. All well said and done.
In this blog post I’m going to give you the Top 3 Health Benefits of Asparagus. I’m also going to share with you how you can use this nutrient packed vegetable into your baby’s diet.
In this blog post I’m going to empower you to choose better grains by providing you with a list of my favourite grains.
You see, calorie counting was part of my training as a dietitian – one of our homework assignments. It seemed everyone in my class was really good at it, like they had memorized the calorie content of a bunch of foods. I never got my head around all the numbers. I’ll admit, I failed miserably at counting calories and gave up within a few weeks. I never really enjoyed it and I felt restricted, like I was going crazy. After all, I have always treated food as my best friend. I enjoy eating and I have always looked at food with gratitude and love.