No Succulent Ducks
Most Turner rats only think one-dimensionally of blood sugar. They realize that if it gets too high, a strong insulin surge is triggered, which can store energy preferably as body fat. Increase the value too often and you will turn into a pudgeball.
But high blood sugar does something else. You know how meat turns brown when you apply heat? This is due to a process called Malliard Reaction. It's simply the binding of sugars to protein, but it's pretty much the same as what happens to your body if you keep blood sugar levels above about 85 dl / mg normally.
If this Malliard reaction continues unabated in your body, you're cooking slowly, and I'm not talking about cooking yourself to a tasty, juicy, delicious duck, but to an over-the-top piece of chuck steak that has no Lot of tenderizers fixes.
It comes to premature aging kidney disease, joint damage, connective tissue stiffening, cataracts and atherosclerosis.
As mentioned, these persistently high blood sugar levels in the short term can lead to a number of metabolic problems, including, but not limited to, insulin resistance and its strong partner-in-arms, Fat Assedness.
The problem is that almost everyone in the fitness industry has to eat six times a day, never starve and work hard to maintain n blood levels are "constant" over several years.
This is a stupid strategy that, ironically, can lead to the aforementioned problems and, in addition, causes Type II diabetes to develop.
proof? The proof is in 6 times a day pudding!
I do not have much evidence for that. However, I have logic, experiential evidence, and at least one or two studies on my side.
Logic tells me that summoning your system with a permanent flood of blood sugar over time renders cells insensitive to insulin. This is how the body works. As far as experience shows, I ate 6 meals a day for a long time. It worked until it did not work.
There is not much experimental evidence to support me, but a study in particular seemed to confirm my observations. It is titled "Influence of Meal Frequency on Glucose and Insulin Rashes Over One Day" (Holmstrup, et al, 201
Instead of repeating all the details of the study, it is sufficient to say that a group of normal persons – weighty subjects who ate 6 meals a day had significantly higher blood glucose levels than those who ate 3. Despite the same amount of calories, the fewer food groups had 30% lower blood glucose than those who ate 6 meals. [19659003Inadditionseveralstudieshaveindicatedthatfastingincludingsignificantlyfewermealssignificantlyincreasesinsulinsensitivity
Are there any benefits to eating 6 times a day?
Proponents of 6 meals a day will argue that eating often boosts metabolism. Yes, that's it, but also three or four times a day.
Let's say you ate one of your 6 daily meals and had 500 calories. It would take about 50 of these calories to process a mixed nutritional meal (about 10%). However, if you eat one of three daily meals and contain 1,000 calories, you will need about 100 of those calories to process the food. Again about 10% of the total. That's a wash.
Others tell you that you eat six times a day to curb hunger, but researchers have come to the conclusion that food that often makes you hungry. So there.
What to do?
If you are a "big" type; if you eat several meals a day; if you eat carbohydrates indiscriminately; if the only veins on your body are in your private area; If the existence of your abdominal muscles is as dubious and apocryphal as that of the Loch Ness monster, you are likely to have at least some glucose intolerance and insulin resistance and possibly on the way to full-blown diabetes.
One of the easiest ways to fix the insulin resistance problem is to change your eating habits. Make a diet change from 6 to 4 or even 3 meals. You do not necessarily eat less, rarely. You can also follow the recommendations that I have listed under Insulin Sensitivity, Get Abs.
Blood sugar measurement for fat loss
The most important food strategy