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muchacha

Vellykket lynkure!

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Mangler 1,5 kg så er jeg i mål. Nu skal jeg så bare finde ud af hvordan jeg stopper vægttabet igen fordi det nu er en vane at leve sådan.

Er der nogen der har et forslag til det?

Når du har tabt dig så flot , må du efterhånden have en idé om dit ligevægtsindtag :smile: Det skal du bare op at ligge på, eventuelt lidt over, kombineret med vægttræning, hvis du vil smide lidt muskelmasse på!

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Må indrømme at jeg også er meget stolt over det vægttab. Det er skønt!.

Det er sådan set kun ved ligevægtsindtaget at det kniber, nu har jeg været så fed og så har tabt mig så hurtigt at jeg nok ikke har styr nok på hvordan jeg bremser det igen. Det er længe siden at jeg har fået "normal" kost.

Muskelmassen er i orden, jeg har styrketrænet meget undervejs, det røg der mange kg af på den måde. Jeg løfter meget tungt (for en pige) 3 gange om ugen og det kører bare. Men der kan jeg heller ikke få for meget tror jeg.

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Jeg vil godt kaste lidt benzin på bålet. :tongue:

Der findes lynkure der virker. Der findes også lynkure der virker for alm. mennesker, hvis man gider at sætte sig lidt ind i tingene. Det kræver dog en selvdisciplin uden lige at følge og det er som regel der det går galt for de fleste. Størstedelen af dem der leder efter lynkure, har desværre hverken disciplinen eller tålmodigheden, da de leder efter den nemme løsning. Den findes bare ikke. Selv efter en lynkur, skal kosten ændres og her går 99% af alle i fælden igen. Det er derfor man tager kiloene på igen, IKKE fordi lynkuren ikke virkede. For de fleste lynkure virker, ingen tvivl om det, det er adaptionen til et anderledes liv efter lynkuren, som får kuren til at "mislykkedes".

Det er egentlig lidt en skam, for hvis man tog sig tiden til at læse "stickys" herinde og samtidig brugte sin sunde fornuft, ville man være i stand til at få et varigt vægttab. :smile:

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Jeg vil godt kaste lidt benzin på bålet. :tongue:

Der findes lynkure der virker. Der findes også lynkure der virker for alm. mennesker, hvis man gider at sætte sig lidt ind i tingene. Det kræver dog en selvdisciplin uden lige at følge og det er som regel der det går galt for de fleste. Størstedelen af dem der leder efter lynkure, har desværre hverken disciplinen eller tålmodigheden, da de leder efter den nemme løsning. Den findes bare ikke. Selv efter en lynkur, skal kosten ændres og her går 99% af alle i fælden igen. Det er derfor man tager kiloene på igen, IKKE fordi lynkuren ikke virkede. For de fleste lynkure virker, ingen tvivl om det, det er adaptionen til et anderledes liv efter lynkuren, som får kuren til at "mislykkedes".

Det er egentlig lidt en skam, for hvis man tog sig tiden til at læse "stickys" herinde og samtidig brugte sin sunde fornuft, ville man være i stand til at få et varigt vægttab. :smile:

Selv om det næppe er så enkelt som du fremlægger det :) så er jeg da RELATIV enig (uden dermed at sige at det er hensigtsmæssigt, og noget jeg anbefaler), det burde iøvrigt næppe kontroversielt (jeg har selv skrevet en del tråde herinde i relation dertil) - når det er sagt, så forholder du dig slet ikke til at trådspørgeren lider af diabetes 1.

UDEN at følgende er direkte anbefalinger fra undertegnede, og uden det er henvendt til trådstarteren, så kan jeg vel lige poste Lyles crash diet course, der er selvfølgelig tale om reklame for hans bog (smider i de 5 næste post)

M.V.H

Helio

Edited by heliotropen

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Blast through fat, FAST Part 1: Why you could be wasting your time with crash dieting

Lyle here, thanks for subscribing to receive the How to

Blast Through Fat, FAST 5-part course. If you ever

want to unsubscribe or change your email address, you

can do so by clicking on the link at the bottom of every

mail.

Just to reiterate, I won't sell, lease or give out your

email address to anyone.

-----------------------------------------------------------

Why should you listen to me?

-----------------------------------------------------------

For those of you who don't know who I am and why

you should listen to me, let me give you a quick

rundown of why I'm considered an expert in the

physiology of fat loss.

I've been interested in all aspects of human

performance physiology since becoming involved in

competitive sports as a teenager. Pursing a degree in

Physiological Sciences from UCLA, I've devoted

nearly 20 years of my life to studying human

physiology and the science, art and practice of fat loss.

In the 1990's, I started really delving into the problems

with dieting and how to optimize the results from any

diet. I went on to write what's been widely regarded as

the bible of low-carb dieting, called the Ketogenic Diet.

Research has come along since then and I've

continually stayed abreast all of it, ensuring my

approach to fat loss is always cutting edge. I've

authored 5 books, and written articles for some of the

fitness industries most prominent magazines, including

Flex, The Peak Training Journal, Cyberpump,

Mesomorphosis and Mind and Muscle.

My books and advice has helped thousands of people

lose fat effectively, and keep it off.

Right, enough about me, let's talk about the most

common way to lose fat, fast. I'm talking about, of

course, the crash diet.

-----------------------------------------------------------

Hands up if you've tried to lose weight, fast

-----------------------------------------------------------

If you gathered everyone you know in a large room and

asked those who had tried to crash diet to lose weight in

the past to raise their hands, I imagine quite a lot of

hands would go up. You may well be one of them.

Why?

Because at some point or another, everybody (myself

included), has tried to drop weight quickly. Some

succeed, most fail. I'll explain why in a second.

Now, you've probably heard or read a variety of

criticisms of crash dieting, I'll be addressing each in turn

in parts 2, 3 and 4 of this mini-course. Most

mainstream nutrition types would tell you that you

should NEVER crash diet that you should

ALWAYS take the long-term, slower approach to

losing weight.

Now, there is much value in that advice. But, let's be

real, it's not always practical to take the long and slow

route. There are situations that arise where people

simply won't have the time to wait months to generate

weight loss.

It might be a special occasion, or for health reasons, or

what have you but sometimes you need to lose the

maximum amount of weight as fast as possible.

Of course, the reality is that there are a lot of very

"wrong" ways to lose weight rapidly. Frankly, I feel

that this is where a lot of the mainstream criticism of

crash dieting comes from; people are criticizing the

innumerable flawed approaches that are out there.

From total starvation to single food per day diets, from

that silly cabbage soup diet juice fasts to everything in-

between, the simple reality is that most crash diets are

set up for failure.

Which brings me in a roundabout way to three common

criticisms of crash dieting; once again, I'll address these

in more detail in parts 2, 3, and 4 of this course.

-----------------------------------------------------------

The 3 main criticisms of crash dieting

-----------------------------------------------------------

1. Crash dieting will "ruin" your metabolism and

you'll put weight back on afterwards, fast.

2. Losing weight rapidly will leave you small and

flabby through muscle loss

3. Crash dieting can't be sustained in the long-term

As I mentioned above, each of these can have an

element of

truth, especially when it comes to most of the

mainstream crash diets out there. However, as you'll

see in the upcoming parts of this mini-course, none of

the three have to be the case.

See you tomorrow in Part 2.

To your fat loss success

Lyle McDonald

www.rapidfatlosshandbook.com

PS: Can crash dieting ruin your metabolism? If so, is

there anything you can do about it? Keep an eye out for

tomorrow's lesson which will look at the truth behind

crash dieting and metabolism.

Lyle McDonald Publishing, PO Box 1713, Salt Lake City, Ut 84110, USA

M.V.H

Helio

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Blast through fat, FAST Part 2: Does crash dieting really ruin your metabolism?

Welcome to Part 2 of the How to Blast Through Fat,

FAST 5-part course. In Part 1 (which you should have

received yesterday), I mentioned three of the primary

criticisms of crash dieting.

I'm going to focus this lesson on the first of those

criticisms, that crash dieting will ruin your metabolism.

Why is this important? Well, a ruined metabolism will

mean that fat loss slows to a crawl, and that you're body

will be primed to put fat back on at an accelerated pace

when the diet ends. Both big problems.

-----------------------------------------------------------

So what is metabolism, anyway?

-----------------------------------------------------------

First I want to talk a little bit about what metabolism is

what happens when you diet before I address the idea

that metabolism can be ruined.

So what is metabolism? Somewhat simplistically, you

can think of your metabolism as the number of calories

you burn each day. Physiologically, metabolism simply

represents all of the things that the cells in your body

have to do that keep you alive. The total of all of those

things is referred to as your Total Energy Expenditure

(scientists often refer to this as TEE). I'd mention that

TEE can be subdivided further into several components,

which is unimportant for this discussion.

Whenever you diet and lose weight, your metabolism

will go down. This is actually true of any diet. The

majority of the cause of this drop in metabolic rate is

related to weight loss. A smaller body burns fewer

calories than a larger body and any time weight is

reduced, metabolism will go down to some degree.

Whether weight is lost quickly or slowly makes no

difference here.

However, there is an additional aspect of metabolic

slowdown that is often referred to as the "adaptive"

component of metabolic rate. This refers to the fact

that, often (but not always) metabolism will lower itself

more than it should based on the amount of body weight

that has been lost. It's important to realize that the

adaptive component is generally a much smaller

contributor to total metabolic slow down, once again

most of the problem is related to weight loss itself. This

adaptive drop in metabolic rate could be more in a crash

diet than a traditional diet.

-----------------------------------------------------------

So if crash dieting results in a greater adaptive

drop in metabolism, that's bad, right?

-----------------------------------------------------------

So does that mean you're metabolism will get ruined on

a crash diet and you'll lose less weight? Well, let's look

as this mathematically. Let's say that you go on a

traditional diet and only reduce your food intake (or

increase your activity) by 20%. And let's say that there

is only a small reduction in metabolic rate of 5%. Your

total daily deficit is reduced to 15%.

Now let's say you do a properly set up crash diet and

create a daily deficit of 50% or more. And let's say, for

sake of example, that the adaptive component of

metabolic rate decrease is now 15%. That's certainly

bigger than the 5% above. But you're still left with a

daily deficit of 35%.

Despite the larger drop in metabolic rate, you will still

lose weight faster crash dieting.

-----------------------------------------------------------

Ending the diet without putting all that fat back on

-----------------------------------------------------------

Of course, potentially a bigger issue is how to avoid

rapid weight regain when you end the diet. As it turns

out, the adaptive component is only at its greatest when

you are actively losing weight; when you bring your

calories back up to maintenance, it essentially

disappears. By properly ending a crash diet, you can

not only avoid the major weight regain that typically

occurs but also eliminate problems related to the

"adaptive" component completely.

Quite in fact, in one study, subjects who had been put on

a low-calorie diet for 4 weeks lost more weight during the

fifth week when they started to bring calories back up to

maintenance levels. You read that right, ending a crash diet

properly can actually cause you to lose further weight.

How do you properly end a crash diet? You need to

bring calories back up to maintenance in a controlled

manner. There are a couple of ways of doing this, both

of which can be accomplished by either counting

calories or judging by food portion size. You could

either bring calories right up to maintenance at the end

of the diet, or gradually add small amounts of food in

over a longer period (say, a couple of weeks), until you

are eating at maintenance again.

Either approach will ensure you don't undo all the

results you've gotten during the diet.

To your fat loss success

Lyle McDonald

www.rapidfatlosshandbook.com

PS: Stay tuned for Part 3 of How to Blast Fat, FAST,

which you'll be getting tomorrow. In that part, I'm

going to show you how crash diets can be set up in a

way that allows you to lose only fat, not muscle. Why is

this important? If you lose muscle during a diet (ladies,

this includes you!), you'll end up looking smaller yet

still flabby. The muscle under the fat gives shapes and

ultimately "tones" your body for that sleek, lean look.

M.V.H

Helio

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Blast through fat, FAST Part 3: I've lost weight but I'm still flabby.

Yesterday, I explained that, although rapid weight loss

can lower metabolic rate, the effect is primarily related

to the weight loss itself, and essentially disappears when

calories are increased again. Today, in Part 3, I want to

address another common criticism of crash diets.

----------------------------------------------

Do crash diets cause muscle loss?

----------------------------------------------

Why is muscle loss important, anyhow? I want you to poke around

your stomach, arms, and chest. What you're feeling underneath is

muscle, with bone underneath that. Muscle is what gives your body

shape. If you lose fat and hold on to your muscle, or even increase

it while you diet, your body will be shaped as well as it can be,

improving your overall appearance.

On the other hand, if you lose muscle along with fat, you'll be

skinnier, yet still flabby because the muscle is not there

underneath the skin and fat to fill you out. You simply end

up as a smaller version of your previous self.

This is one of the primary reasons why it's so important for

anybody who's dieting to everything in their power to prevent

muscle loss. This goes for you too, ladies!

The other reason that avoiding muscle loss is related to the issue

of metabolism that I discussed yesterday in Part 2 of this course.

A fairly large determinant of your overall metabolic rate is the

amount of muscle that you carry; losing muscle is one of the

reasons that metabolic rate goes down during dieting.

----------------------------------------------

Ok, I'm convinced that muscle loss on a diet needs to be avoided

How can I stop muscle loss?

----------------------------------------------

What determines whether or not you lose muscle when you diet?

There are three primary components that I want to discuss in

today's part of the course.

The first is actually how much bodyfat you're carrying. I haven't

talked much about bodyfat in this course but simplistically we can

divide your body into two parts

Bodyfat: this is the total amount of fat that you carry

Everything else: this includes muscle, organs, bone, water, and

everything else that isn't fat.

It turns out that the more fat you're carrying, the less muscle

you'll lose when dieting. Similarly, the leaner someone is, the

more muscle they will tend to lose when they diet. I'd note that

this is true of any diet, not just crash dieting; the more fat

someone is carrying, the less they need to worry about muscle loss.

The second contributor to whether or not you'll lose muscle on a

diet has to do with proper nutrient intake and diet setup.

Frankly, most crash diets are set up really poorly in this regard,

they don't provide the proper nutrients in sufficient amounts to

limit muscle loss.

So which nutrients are important? The single most important in

terms of limiting muscle loss is dietary protein. Researchers

have known for over 30 years that protein requirements go up

when people diet; yet many mainstream diets continue to

recommend insufficient amounts of protein to limit muscle loss.

Another crucial nutrient are the essential fatty acids. Not only

are they critical to overall health, but they increase fat loss

while dieting; this limits muscle loss.

-----------------------------------------------------------

What about exercise?

-----------------------------------------------------------

The final issue, of course, is exercise. But not just any

exercise will do. Most people probably tend to

associate rapid weight loss with excessive amounts of

exercise but, in actuality, nothing could be further from

the truth.

The proper type of exercise done in proper amounts does more

to limit muscle loss than any other type of exercise that

you can think of. In this case, the proper type of resistance

training is weight training.

The point I'm trying to make is that a properly set up

crash diet, containing sufficient amounts of certain

nutrients, coupled with the right kind of exercise, and

individualized depending on how much body fat the

dieter is carrying, needn't sacrifice muscle in the first

place.

Rather, it's only incorrectly set up crash diets based

around the wrong nutrients, or with the wrong kind of

exercise that cause muscle loss in the first place.

So what does this all mean? Keep protein and essential

fatty acids up, perform a decent resistance training

program regularly and you have a recipe to maintain

muscle during a crash diet, leaving you looking lean and

shapely, not just skinnier but still flabby.

To your fat loss success

Lyle McDonald

www.rapidfatlosshandbook.com

PS: Is there a duration in which a diet will work? Can

you be on a crash diet forever? Is it really possible to

sustain a crash diet long-term? Look out for Part 4 of

your How to Blast the Fat, FAST course tomorrow, in

which I'll answer all those questions.

M.V.H

Helio

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Blast Through Fat Part 4: How long should you crash diet for?

So far you've seen that the idea that crash dieting

"ruins" the metabolism isn't correct.

As well, losing muscle while crash dieting isn't

inevitable as long as a few important factors such as the

body fat level of the dieter, sufficient protein intake, and

the right type of exercise is included.

Finally, in Part 4 of this mini-course, I want to address a

third common criticism of crash dieting.

-----------------------------------------------------------

Can crash dieting be maintained in the long term?

-----------------------------------------------------------

The simple answer is this: Of course not!

A crash diet isn't meant to be sustained in the long-term

in the first place; rather, it should be used to achieve a

specific goal in a specific time frame before moving to a

more long-term approach to eating habits.

That is, of course it's totally unrealistic to expect

someone to consume only a very small amount of

calories for extended periods of time in the first place.

How long someone should or could stay on a crash diet

is primarily determined by how much body fat they

have. The fatter you are when you start out, the longer

you can be on a crash diet before needing a break. As

you get leaner, you need more frequent breaks from the

diet to ensure it continues to work.

However, what this particular criticism is more likely

getting at is that the restricted food choices of most

crash diets make them unsustainable. Eventually people

get bored eating so few foods and break their diet.

-----------------------------------------------------------

The problem with food replacement powders

-----------------------------------------------------------

Many crash diet approaches are based around

commercial liquid meal replacements or powders. Such

products can work fantastically in the short-term but do

nothing to improve eating habits in the long-term. A

correctly set up crash diet should be based around

whole foods that can be found in any supermarket.

This accomplishes two things. First and foremost, it

means that you don't have to buy any expensive

products or supplements. Second, and far more

importantly is the fact that, solid, nutritious foods start

you on an eating pattern that can simply be modified

(by adding back other foods when you end the diet)

when the diet is over.

A little bit more generally, a problem with almost any

diet (crash diet or otherwise) is that people feel

deprived, leading them to eventually break their diet

(usually going off of it forever).

-----------------------------------------------------------

3 ways of using breaks in a crash diet

-----------------------------------------------------------

This is actually a problem that's interested me for many

years, why people seem to be so bad at modifying their

habits in the long-term. And at least one of the reasons

why diets fail so often is that they are too restrictive for

too long. Now, that may seem like a strange thing to

say when talking about crash dieting. That's why my

approach to crash dieting incorporates approaches as

free meals, refeeds, and full-diet breaks.

Let's take a look at each:

Free Meal: A free meal is a regular meal which doesn't

adhere to the dietary protocol you are on. It could just

be a normal, nutritious meal. Free meals are usually

used once or twice a week depending on how much

body fat you are carrying.

Refeeds: A refeed is a period of time, say 2-3 days,

where you get to eat relatively normally and

abundantly. The goal of it is to help reset metabolism

somewhat (remember when I said that the adaptive

component of metabolism goes away when you bring

calories back up?) Refeeds can occur anywhere from

once every 2 weeks to once every 6-8 weeks.

Full Diet Break: A full diet break is where you eat at

maintenance for a longer period, say 2 weeks or longer.

How often a full diet break can be used is dependent on

how much body fat you are carrying.

Although the specifics vary, each represents a specific

"break" from the crash diet itself. By including

controlled breaks, dieting adherence and long-term

success is improved.

To your fat loss success

Lyle McDonald

www.rapidfatlosshandbook.com

PS: You now have your crash diet diploma, and know

more about blasting through fat, fast than most people,

but you might still be a little unsure of the specifics of

how to actually implement the above, including specific

guidelines for nutrients, exercise, diet breaks etc. Well,

watch out for Part 5 where I'll show you how I've

modified a clinically proven crash diet that incorporates

all of the most cutting edge tactics designed to rapidly

blast through fat, while maintaining health and muscle,

including guidelines for ending the diet so you don't put

all that weight back on!

M.V.H

Helio

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Blast Through Fat Part 5: The only crash diet scientifically proven to work?

So you now know that crash diets can work to blast

through fat extremely fast, provided they are set up

correctly.

-----------------------------------------------------------

Brief review

-----------------------------------------------------------

In Part 1 of this course, I introduced you to three of the

major common criticisms of crash dieting. To recap

they were:

1. Crash dieting will "ruin" your metabolism

2. Losing weight rapidly causes muscle loss.

3. Crash dieting can't be sustained in the long-term

In Part 2 of this course, I explained a little about

metabolism and how it is affected by weight loss. As a

reminder, the major part of metabolic slowdown is

related to weight loss itself, as a smaller body will burn

fewer calories than a larger body. And while there is

another component of metabolic rate slowdown, called

the "adaptive" component, this is really only relevant

when folks are actively losing weight. Simply, a

properly set up crash diet will not "ruin" metabolism.

In Part 3, I addressed the fact that an improperly set up

crash diet can certainly cause muscle loss. This is

usually true when the diet provides insufficient protein,

doesn't include the proper type of exercise (resistance

training), and doesn't take into account the bodyfat

level of the dieter.

In Part 4 of this course, I addressed what I actually feel

is a rather silly criticism, that crash diets can't be

sustained in the long-term. As I discussed, crash diets

aren't meant to be in the first place. If you do have more

fat that can be lost in a couple of weeks of dieting,

you'd be best served by strategically incorporating free

meals, refeeds and diet breaks to keep the diet effective.

-----------------------------------------------------------

Maintaining your weight after your diet

-----------------------------------------------------------

The last topic I want to discuss has to do with the

concept of maintenance. As mentioned briefly in Part 4

of the mini-course, a problem with all diets has to do

with long-term adherence. At least as important is how

to maintain weight loss in the long-term. Most dieters

tend to alternate between periods of weight loss (when

they are actively dieting) and weight gain (when they

are not), this is often described as "yo-yo" dieting.

Wouldn't it be better if, having lost the weight, you were

able to move back into a way of eating that kept at least

a majority of the weight off? Of course it would.

Fundamentally, the more like your normal way of

eating the diet was in the first place, the greater the

likelihood that you can move back into a maintenance

way of eating for life. Of course, if you were able to go

back to how you ate before the diet without gaining

weight again, you'd have never gained weight in the

first place.

So the key to maintaining the weight loss is to maintain

at least some of the good habits that you developed

during the diet. While no guarantee of success, this

should make the transition back to maintenance dieting

easier.

Frankly, I agree with critics that most crash diets are set

up for failure. But recognizing that people will always

crash diet, I set out to develop the best approach to the

problem, a scientific approach to crash dieting including

everything I've discussed in this course and more.

-----------------------------------------------------------

What's the solution?

-----------------------------------------------------------

To develop the best approach to crash dieting, I delved

deep into scientific research about fat loss and crash

dieting. I found that researchers designed a diet that

would help you retain muscle, called the Protein

Sparing Modified Fast (PSMF). The diet helped avoid

some of the criticisms of crash dieting, namely muscle

loss. The more I looked at the research though, I

realized that the PSMF didn't solve the other two major

criticisms of crash dieting, metabolic lowering and

adherence.

I knew for a crash diet to be effective outside of a

clinical setting, all three major criticisms would have to

be solved.

What I ended up with was a crash diet that avoided all

the criticisms of crash dieting.

I started testing this diet, initially on close friends and

acquaintances who all started seeing astonishing results.

Based on these results, I released the diet, which I

named The Rapid Fat Loss Handbook, in 2005 to the

public. Result started pouring in by the hundreds. Take

a look at the following from real people, like yourself:

"The diet did not disappoint, in just 10 days I lost

7.8lbs!" - Mary Ellen, South Carolina

"I've done most every type of diet. I have never had

such an easy time losing so much fat with so little

muscle loss in such a short period of time (50 pounds in

2 1/2 months) as I have with Lyle's version of the

Protein Sparing Modified Fast. After just one month on

the diet, markers of health...blood pressure, resting heart

rate, cholesterol, triglycerides, among others...all went

from really REALLY horrid to just about perfect. Truly

amazing." - David Cohen, Nevada

Since 2005, based on feedback from thousands of

successful dieters, I've updated and revised the Rapid

Fat Loss Handbook.

The Rapid Fat Loss Handbook will take you by the

hand to show you how to set up an effective diet based

on proven science.

Because the diet works so fast, you'll see changes in

days (and not have to wait for weeks or months). I

won't lie and say you can lose all the weight you need

to in a few days. That's impossible. But I will say you

won't see faster results on any other type of diet.

Here's some of what you'll learn in the Rapid Fat Loss

Handbook:

- Why you need to understand the difference

between bodyweight loss and bodyfat loss (yes,

there is a difference).

- The upper limit of how fast you can lose weight.

- Ways to estimate your current bodyfat

percentage ^ this is important for establishing

the frequency of free meals, refeeds and diet

breaks.

- You'll no longer be in the dark about concepts

in basic human nutrition.

- Why metabolic rate slows down and how to

prevent it.

- A step by step method of setting up the rapid fat

loss diet.

- How to end the diet and move back to a

maintenance eating plan without putting fat back

on

- And much more.

If you haven't been able to shift those unwanted pounds

previously with other dieting approaches, you will with

the Rapid Fat Loss Handbook.

In this 2008 version, I've included a couple of extras

that will ease the setup of the diet for you:

BONUS 1 - The Rapid Fat Loss Online Diet Calculator.

This interactive website will actually set the diet up for

you! All you have to do is enter in some numbers

(height, weight, age etc) and you'll get a full breakdown

of all aspects of the diet, including your maintenance

calorie levels.

BONUS 2 - The Rapid Fat Loss Home Exercise

Program. Not all people can join a gym. Maybe you're

in the same boat. Well, for circumstances like these,

I've put together a guide, fully illustrated with

photographs, that shows you some simple resistance

exercises you can do to help hold on to your muscle,

leaving you lean and shapely, not small and flabby!

"Your PSMF really put me on the right course. I have

gone from 305 to 279 in 74 days. Your no nonsense

plan is extremely easy to follow and the best part is.......

IT WORKS!!!!! " - Bill Evans, Delaware

The Rapid Fat Loss Handbook, Online Diet Calculator and Home

Exercise Book are delivered electronically. You can be be

reaping the benefits of this powerful package within minutes.

Give it a go. If you don't lose a significant amount of fat

in 60 days, or you don't feel the information in the book

is what you're looking for, no problem. I offer an 8 week

guaranteed refund policy.

Head on over to www.rapidfatlosshandbook.com to pick up

your copy of the only diet you'll ever need.

To your fat loss success

Lyle McDonald

www.rapidfatlosshandbook.com

M.V.H

Helio

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Selv om det næppe er så enkelt som du fremlægger det :) så er jeg da RELATIV enig (uden dermed at sige at det er hensigtsmæssigt, og noget jeg anbefaler), det burde iøvrigt næppe kontroversielt (jeg har selv skrevet en del tråde herinde i relation dertil) - når det er sagt, så forholder du dig slet ikke til at trådspørgeren lider af diabetes 1.

UDEN at følgende er direkte anbefalinger fra undertegnede, og uden det er henvendt til trådstarteren, så kan jeg vel lige poste Lyles crash diet course, der er selvfølgelig tale om reklame for hans bog (smider i de 5 næste post)

M.V.H

Helio

Helt korrekt, men følte lidt tråden bevægede sig i en anden retning og derfor svarede jeg. Og jo jeg mener faktisk det er så "nemt". Der vil altid være bump på vejen, problemet er bare at de fleste mennesker der prøver diæter begynder at lede efter undskyldninger i stedet for at kigge efter løsninger. Men det er en helt anden diskussion. :smile:

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