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Published byHaylee Gibbard
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DIETS AND SLIMMING FOODS© HEB
SENSIBLE SLIMMING There are lots of different slimming programmesSENSIBLE SLIMMING There are lots of different slimming programmes. Many involve ‘calorie (Joule) counting’ in order to eat a very low-energy diet. © HEB
FOOD REPLACEMENT DIETS© HEB
Food Replacement DietsSome people slim by replacing two meals a day with drinks containing proteins, vitamins and minerals. This ensures they get all the essential nutrients they need. But they reduce their energy intake. © HEB
Food Replacement Diets - DrawbacksThe special foods can be very expensive. When people go back to their old eating habits, they put the weight back on. © HEB
JOIN A SLIMMING CLUB © HEB
Benefits of Joining a Slimming ClubYou learn how to change your eating habits and put together a low calorie diet that you’ll enjoy. Weekly support meetings where you get weighed and can check your progress. There may be exercise classes. You have other people to turn to for help. © HEB
Drawbacks of Joining a Slimming ClubIt’s expensive! You have to pay to join and then pay for each meeting you go to. What happens to your weight when you stop going? © HEB
THE ATKINS WAY No need to feel hungry!© HEB
On the Atkins diet, you eat as much meat and fatty foods as you like (eg cheese, meat, cream and eggs) but you cut out carbohydrates (eg bread, pasta, fruit and veg) © HEB
How the Atkins Diet WorksNormally, carbohydrates (eg sugar and starch) give us energy. When we have used up all our stored carbohydrate and if we don’t eat any more, our body begins to use its stored fat as fuel for energy making. This may cause quick weight loss. © HEB
Problems with the Atkins DietIt can cause bad breath nausea (feeling sick) light headedness tiredness © HEB
Problems with the Atkins DietWithout carbohydrates, people eat few fruit and vegetables. This means - a lower intake of vitamins and minerals - less fibre so constipation is common. Eating a lot of protein puts a strain on our liver and kidneys. Eating a lot of fat may increase the risk of heart disease. The long-term effects are not known. © HEB
GLYCAEMIC INDEX (GI) © HEB
Glycaemic Index (GI) The ‘glycaemic index’ (GI) is a measure of how quickly carbohydrate foods raise blood glucose levels. Low GI foods keep your blood sugar levels high for longer so you feel fuller for longer and you eat less and lose weight. © HEB
GI Ratings of Some Common FoodsLow GI (up to 55) (EAT MORE OF THESE) Apples, oranges, pears, peaches Beans and lentils Pasta, barley, porridge Medium (between 55 and 70) New potatoes Honey, jam, ice cream Weetabix High (above 70) (EAT LESS OF THESE) Glucose White and wholemeal bread Brown rice, baked and mashed potatoes Cornflakes © HEB
The Glycaemic Index (GI) DietGI diets encourage us to eat lots of carbohydrates as well as fruit and veg. Research has shown that people who have a low GI diet may have a lower risk of heart disease. Lower GI diets have been associated with improved levels cholesterol levels. © HEB
THE AMAZING COMPLETELY FOOLPROOF DIET Guaranteed to Work!© HEB
Eat Less and Exercise More!© HEB
Exercise raises our BMR not only while we are active but for some time afterwards as well. This means we continue to burn food up at a faster rate and should lose weight quicker! © HEB
WHAT WE SHOULD EAT © HEB
Tips for Good Health Eat a healthy balanced diet which contains a variety of types of food, including lots of fruit, vegetables and starchy foods such as wholemeal bread and wholegrain cereals; some protein-rich foods such as meat, fish, eggs and lentils; and some dairy foods. © HEB
Eight Top Tips Base your meals on starchy foods (eg bread, potatoes, pasta and rice) Eat lots of fruit and veg (at least 5 portions a day) 3. Eat more fish 4. Cut down on saturated (animal) fat and sugar 5. Eat less salt – no more than 6g a day 6. Get active (10,000 steps a day) and try to be a healthy weight 7. Drink plenty of water (1.5 litres a day) 8. Don’t skip breakfast © HEB
ARE SLIMMING OR DIET FOODS WORTH BUYING?© HEB
POINTS TO CONSIDER Their energy valuesHow much protein do they contain? How much carbohydrate do they have? How much fat is there inside them? How much sodium (salt) do they contain? Their value for money (cost per kJ or per g) © HEB
COMPARING CHEESE SLICES© HEB
COMPARING CEREAL BARS Compare the prices too © HEB
Compare prices and nutrientsCOMPARING YOGURTS Compare prices and nutrients © HEB
COMPARING SOUPS Is the ‘Healthy Soup’ really more healthy?Can you find 3 reasons for and 3 against? © HEB
THE END © HEB
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