Here’s how to raise your metabolic rate and keep the holiday weight off

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Here’s How to Raise Your Metabolic Rate and Keep the Holiday Weight Off

Most people want to lose weight.

Some want to lower the risk of chronic diseases… Some want to look better.

There are a few tactics to achieving weight loss:

  • Increase the amount of energy your body uses at rest
  • Increase your energy use through activity
  • Decrease your energy intake through dieting

And dieting can work in the short term, but it has a high failure rate in the long term.

A recent study looked at the strictness of dieting over the week and during holidays.

That research found that people who are less strict on weekends or holidays were far more successful at keeping the weight off.

Researchers at the University of Lisbon in Portugal did this analysis. Nutritional Journal published the results.

The research looked at the effect of dietary strictness during weekends and holidays on long-term weight loss success.

“Our aim was to examine how dieting more or less strictly during weekends and holidays influence weight loss maintenance.”

The researchers took information from a Portuguese study that included both men and women.

Almost 400 people were enrolled in that study, but the researchers included only 108 in this analysis.

Those were the people who returned for a one-year follow-up assessment.

The participants were between the ages of 18 and 65.

All of them had already managed to lose at least 5 kg (11 lbs) and maintain that weight loss for one year when the research began.

The participants completed a number of questionnaires about their lifestyle and dietary habits.

One of the questions asked about how strict the participants were in relation to their diet on the weekends.

“Participants indicated whether they had a more or less strict diet regimen during weekends compared to weekdays.”

Another question looked at dietary strictness during holidays.

A similar question about holiday and non-holiday period diet regimen was answered.”

The researchers weighed the participants at the one year follow-up.

“Weight and height were measured at baseline and one-year follow-up.”

The researchers compared the difference in weight between the individuals at baseline and at the one-year follow-up.

They then looked at the effect of dietary strictness on weight loss maintenance.

People who were less strict about their diet on the weekends were more successful at maintaining weight loss overall.

“Participants who reported being less strict on weekends were more likely to be non-regainers when compared with the ones who reported being more strict on weekends.”

It seems that taking a break from dietary restrictions helps to maintain a healthy weight in the long term.

The research did not look at whether people were eating more or less when they deviated from their normal diet on weekends and holidays.

But the obvious assumption is that they ate more calories.

Some previous research has given indicators as to why this may help in maintaining weight loss.

When you eat fewer calories than you use, you will lose weight for a while.

Then your body will lower its resting metabolic rate.

This means that you will need to decrease your calories again in order to maintain the lower body weight.

However, eating more calories for a couple of days a week protects the metabolic rate.

This means that the caloric intake over the week is lower, but the amount of energy you burn at rest does not drop significantly.

Long-term successful weight loss must address calories in and the metabolic rate.

“Adopting a less strict diet regimen during weekends, when compared to weekdays, was a behavioral strategy associated with long-term weight management in our sample.”

You should always consult a healthcare practitioner about treating and diagnosing health-related problems.

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Cancer cells are always forming.

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.
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