Ryan Williams has always been physically fit, but the 29-year-old postman from the UK wanted his body completely different test.
After seeing advertisements for the 50th anniversary of McDonald's Big Mac and the memory of the 2004 Morgan Spurlock documentary Supersize Me . Williams got an idea. He had always thought that the documentary ̵
- See if he can stay fit and active Lifestyle while he only eats McDonald's
- See if he actually lose weight and on this diet, which is only McDonald & # 39; s intended to lose weight better.
His plan was to work out consistently using only McDonald's, unlike Spurlock's documentary, in which he does not actively consume the calories consumed. That meant going to the gym for an hour each weekday. Instead of just consuming Big Macs, he often chose fruits and lettuce from the McDonald's menu.
At the end of the month, Williams weighed 16 pounds lighter and reduced his body fat percentage by two points.
He The month consumed 2,500 calories a day, the recommended amount for an adult male. In the second week he dropped to 2,300 calories. By the end of the month, he reduced his calorie intake and began sitting and fasting the rest of the day in a single session.
On various days, Williams insisted on only eating certain foods for himself to eat big meal, like consuming his daily calorie intake exclusively in McFlurries or Big Macs. With 508 calories per Big Mac, Williams could consume five and only 40 calories above his daily limit.
For Williams, this challenge was a way to get back in shape. He had been more active at a younger age, but fitness had fallen by the wayside lately. Williams told the Daily Mail that he consumed about 5,000 calories a day at some point in time. So he thought that this would be a big challenge to get him back to the gym. While he does not recommend everyone to take up this challenge, he wanted to raise awareness that it's not necessarily the type of food you eat that interferes with your weight loss – it's the amount of calories.