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ABOUT Slow Eating

    ABOUT Slow Eating 1

    The advantages of gradual eating include better digestion, better hydration, easier weight reduction or maintenance, and greater satisfaction with our meals. Meanwhile, eating leads to poor digestive function quickly, increased putting on weight, and lower satisfaction. The message is clear: Slow down your eating and enjoy improved health and well-being. When you slowly eat, you better digest.

    You lose or maintain weight more easily. Yet you are feeling more content with each meal also. Conversely, if you rush meals, your digestion suffers. Meals are stressful. And it might seem like each meal is too soon over, which often enables you to want to consume more. Or you “overshoot the runway”, finishing the meal before your natural satiety signals kick in, and finding yourself suddenly – uncomfortably – overstuffed.

    It’s simple: Decelerate your eating and revel in improved health insurance and well-being. We’re a rushed, distracted, and too-busy culture. Most people in North America eat fast. Really fast. We rarely take time to savor our food… or sometimes even to chew it properly. We hurry our food no matter who we are. Even if you’re a diet coach with a Master’s level in diet and many additional diet certifications. For a long time, I wanted to gain weight.

    Eating quickly helped me do this. Shoveling down the meals meant that I could sneak in a lot of extra calorie consumption before my stomach realized that which was going on. But now I’m old and trying to maintain my weight. I must learn to eat more slowly again. It’s not easy always.

    But my wife and my waist both be thankful when I do. So that as I counsel my clients, understanding how to eat more slowly is one of the easiest yet most powerful things you can do to improve your overall health. Among the most important benefits of eating slowly is that it gives the body time to recognize that you’re full.

    • Medium Term Conditions
    • Genetics could also play a role
    • Wescott, W. Exercise Speed and Strength Development. American Fitness Quarterly 13(3):20-21
    • 9 years back from Hither and Yonder
    • 153 – 145
    • 30-06-2019, 06:21 PM #3
    • 2nd highest –

    It requires about twenty minutes from the start of a meal for the brain to distribute signals of satiety. Most people’s meals don’t even last that long! Imagine the excess calories you could ingest simply because you didn’t allow your system time to register that it no longer required food.

    Now imagine the result of these extra calories on your bodyweight. Eating slowly also helps us feel more satisfied – which differs than just being “full”. When you down slow, savor meals, focus on tastes and textures, and appreciate each mindful bite, you leave the desk sense good in your spirit… even if all you ate was a baloney sandwich.

    Eating gradually also helps our digestion. Think of digestive function as a string reaction. Meanwhile, digestive steps 3, 4, 5 etc. need to get all set to work. Our stomachs start to secrete more acid solution. Our small intestine starts to ready for a few peristalsis. If we hurry this technique, we push our GI tract to cope with stuff before it’s fully prepared.