Diets and exercise can certainly have health benefits, but they can also affect your mental and physical well-being, especially if you overdo it. For Kish Burries, losing weight has not been directly linked to a healthy feeling. Recently, Burries released a #TransformationTuesday on Instagram. She talked about how, in the end, she felt that she was the most healthy after she decided to go back to exercise and diet. (See also: This woman gave up restrictive diet and intense workouts – and feels stronger than ever.)
Burries published a three-part transformational photo that took four years to complete. In the first photo, shortly after she got married, she weighed 1
Left: 160 pounds BF% 28 Medium image : 125 pounds BF% 19 Right picture: 135 pounds BF% 23 Left Picture was taken 4 years ago right after the wedding Most people experience weight gain during the "honeymoon" period, but that was not my reason deep depression after saying "I do." I ate biscuits and ice cream every day, stayed in the house like a recluse, did not want to see the sun (crazy because I lived in Florida), and training I lost control of my mind, which led me to lose control of my body, the middle picture was 2018. I ate a completely herbal diet, and although I trained 6 times a week, my calories were extremely low rig, which affected my #mentalhealth even more. I tried to eat as much as possible to get my energy out in the gym, but since I had a lot of digestive problems with fruits, vegetables, and beans (I did not eat tofu), my diet became even more restrictive. I was in the factory for a year until I had serious health problems. My hair was getting thinner, my eyelashes fell off and my whole little nail came off. I'm not joking; My husband and family have experienced it all. Even some of you have commented on my appearance. I am currently working on a detailed video to share MY OWN experience with herbal nutrition. Right picture gives me currently one or two pounds. I eat hot foods except for a few things like dairy, pork and processed foods. I train 5 times a week and feel the healthiest thing I have felt for a long time. Honestly, I'm still healthy from last year, so I added iron, B12, magnesium and a #collagen protein powder. , This was a long journey, but I found out what worked for me. You can do the same. Each "BODY" is different, but we ALL were blessed with only one that we care about. Do it now so that your family does not have to. Even if you fall, you will not stay there. I'm rooted for you because I know it's impossible impossible if you keep going! #transformationtuesday
In the middle of the photo, taken in 2018, Burries wrote that this came from the three photos when she was at her lowest weight and body fat percentage: 125 pounds and 19 percent. Since the first photo she had changed her diet and exercise routine. She trained six times a week, ate completely on the plant, and did not consume many calories, she wrote. However, she did not feel healthier, and her mental health took a toll, she explained. "I tried to eat as much as possible to balance my energy gain in the gym, but since I had a lot of digestive problems with fruit, vegetables, and beans (I did not eat tofu), my diet became even more restrictive." She wrote. "I was plant-based for a year until I got serious health problems, my hair got thinner, my eyelashes fell off and my whole little fingernail fell off." Yikes.
Cut to photo number three, showing what Burries looks like today. She wrote that she had now relaxed her exercise routines a little to train five times a week, and she added more "wholesome whole foods" to her diet, "except for some things like dairy, pork, and processed foods." She now weighs about 135 pounds with 23 percent body fat. Above all, she feels better than ever before, she wrote. (See also: This TV star has posted a side-by-side photo highlighting why she "loves" her weight gain)
Burries Post suggests she has gone from one extreme to the other, before she realizes that she prefers a middle ground. She told her story with a message for anyone trying to navigate their own wellness path: "This was a long journey, but I discovered what worked for me," she wrote. "You can do the same."