I need a really easy diet plan?

March 26, 2014 by  
Filed under Common Questions

diet plans
by Vook tv

Question by Kella: I need a really easy diet plan?
I need a really easy diet plan that won’t starve me and is easy to stick to. I can’t really do much physical training because I have scoliosis, knee problems and asthma, but if they’re really simple and won’t effect my many health problems, I’m totally willing to give it a shot :) I need to lose like 20-30 pounds before this summer because I plan to audition for The Voice, and I don’t want to hate the way I look on camera anymore… Any and all suggestions are greatly appreciated<3

Best answer:

Answer by H
You need to use some common sense here.

Don’t diet. Don’t deprive yourself. Pay attention to portion size. Eat vegetables, fruit, carbs, grains, dairy, protein, etc. Cut out as much sugar as you can and lay off the soda. Have dessert…but have a little. Stay away from processed food and the no calorie/no fat and low calorie/low fat stuff…in order to take the fat or calories out, they have to put chemicals back in to make it taste good. You really don’t need to eat things that don’t have nutrients.

Any other questions….see your doctor and a nutritionist. YOu should start with them anyway due to your health problems.

We aren’t medically trained and neither is the internet….and we have no idea what your medical situation truly is or how to handle it nutrition-wise.

Give your answer to this question below!

  • Winsor Pilates


4 Responses to “I need a really easy diet plan?”
  1. Ateeb Ahmed says:

    well first thing first u need to learn bout food. Read up bout calories, carbs, protiens, fats etc. It may sound hard but after a lil effort ull be on ur way

  2. fredrulz says:

    Take all fluids but water and a liitle milk out of you diet. Before you eat a meal drink a big glass of water. When you think you are hungry try water first and of course take sweets out. Be sure to give yourself a reward once a week. What ever is your fancy.

  3. Nadeesha N says:

    You’re running late, flying out the door. You might skip breakfast: the cereal box is empty, and the milk’s gone sour. Forget taking lunch: there’s peanut butter in the jar, but you are out of bread. Exercise before work? You’ve got to be kidding. It’s a typical hectic morning, at the beginning of a typical jam-packed day. What happened to those resolutions to exercise more, eat healthier, lose weight? It’s easy for them to get lost in the daily shuffle.

    In a perfect world, we could accomplish all this by the time our busy day starts:

    * Jump out of bed by 6:30 (or earlier).
    * Get a good chunk of exercise, 20 minutes or more.
    * Eat a satisfying but healthy breakfast: fresh fruit, high-fiber cereal, low-fat milk.
    * Brown-bag a wholesome lunch: more fresh fruit, low-fat yogurt, whole-wheat bread, homemade vegetable soup (maybe that you prepared last night)

    It’s true — with a little planning, this could be your reality. Your morning rush would go more smoothly, and your weight loss efforts would stay on track. You bounce out of bed, knowing what your next move is – all day, all week, all year.

    “If you leave exercise and healthy eating to chance, it’s not going to happen,” says Milton Stokes, RD, MPH, chief dietitian for St. Barnabas Hospital in New York City. “You’re responsible for you. Use your personal digital assistant to set your day – gym time, dinner. Make these things pre-meditated – so it’s not like a surprise, you’ve got an extra hour, should you go to the gym or watch TV. If you don’t plan it, you won’t do it.”
    Planning for Weight Loss

    Planning helps you build new habits, says Barbara J. Rolls, PhD, the Guthrie Chair in Nutrition at Pennsylvania State University in Pittsburgh and author of The Volumetrics Weight Control Plan. “Without planning, you’re always going to be struggling – trying to figure out how to eat what you should. You’ll end up making yourself eat things you don’t want to eat. Eating will always feel like work.”

    Indeed, planning involves discipline – and that is a key trait that is evident among the “successful losers” who belong to The National Weight Control Registry. They have maintained a 30-pound weight loss for at least a year – and many have lost much more, and kept it off for much longer.

    “It is very difficult to lose weight and keep it off – and people who succeed must have discipline,” says James O. Hill, PhD, the Registry’s co-founder and director of the Center for Human Nutrition at the University of Colorado Health Sciences Center. “People who are most successful plan their day to ensure that they stick to their eating plan and get regular physical activity. It takes effort to be successful in long-term weight management.”

  4. ny says:

    go wheat free. No pasta, pizza, bread and so on. And no food
    after 7 p.m. People achieve marvellous results with it. Depending on
    your initial weight, you can drop upwards from 20 pounds a month. If
    you don’t eat wheat then you don’t eat all those sticky, fatty goey
    cakes, you don’t eat junk food, and you don’t eat biscuits. But your
    diet is still balanced. It costs nothing, and you do not have to
    calculate points or to buy special meals or plans.

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