The Way To Eat A Six-step Path To Lifelong Weight Control [David. L. K] (Tapa Blanda)

Modelo 0760789202643
Fabricante o sello Universe
Peso 0.50 Kg.
Precio:   $5,299.00
Si compra hoy, este producto se despachara y/o entregara entre el 23-08-2020 y el 31-08-2020
-Autor: David. L. K
-Editorial: Sourcebooks
-Formato: Tapa Blanda
-Idioma: Español
-ISBN-13: 0760789202643
-Páginas: 352
-Dimensiones: cm. x cm. x cm.
-Peso (kg.): 0.50


Dr. David L. Katz, head of the Yale School of Medicine Prevention Research Center, provides expert guidance to lifelong weight control, health and contentment with food: --Master your metabolism: Use healthy snacking to keep a steady level of insulin and leptin in your bloodstream to avoid surges of hunger. --Create a decision balance: Discover your real feelings about losing weight and maximize your motivation. --Control your hunger: By limiting flavor variety at one sitting the satiety centers in your brain make you feel full faster. --Uncover hidden temptations: Sweet snacks are really salty and salty ones are sweet-hidden additives trigger your appetite. --Change your taste buds: You can keep your favorite foods on the menu, but by making substitutions gradually, youll come to prefer healthier foods. With more than 50 skills and strategies provided nowhere else, The Way to Eat, created in cooperation with the American Dietetic Association, will make you the master of your own daily diet, weight and health. About the Author David L. Katz, M.D., M.P.H., F.A.C.P.M., is Director of the Center for Disease Control-funded Yale Prevention Research Center. He is also Associate Clinical Professor of Epidemiology & Public Health, and Medicine, at the Yale University School of Medicine, and a Board-certified specialist in both Internal Medicine and Preventive Medicine. Dr. Katz lectures on nutrition and disease prevention throughout the United States and abroad, and directs related courses at the Yale Schools of Medicine, Public Health and Nursing. Author of a weekly preventive medicine column in the New Haven Register, and contributing health expert to O magazine, Katz has authored or coauthored five medical textbooks. Katz lives in Connecticut with his wife, Catherine, and their five children. Maura Harrigan Gonzalez, M.S., R.D., is a Registered Dietitian certified in Adult Weight Management. She has served as Head Dietitian at the Payne Whitney Psychiatric Clinic of the New York Hospital, Chief Clinical Dietitian and Associate Director of Nutrition at Saint Vincents Medical Center in New York City and Research Dietitian at the Yale Prevention Research Center. Gonzalez lives in Connecticut with her husband, Carlos, and their two daughters. Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved. From the Introduction Polar bears in the Sahara Desert are apt to find themselves in serious trouble. Not because of anything wrong with the bears. Rather, simply and obviously, because such bears in the Sahara would not be where they belong. Not being in the environment for which all of their remarkable adaptations prepare them places the polar bears in jeopardy. Just like polar bears, human beings, Homo sapiens, are a species. And like all species, we have a native habitat and a relationship with it. We have compensated admirably for climate and terrain, using our ingenuity to devise air conditioning and heating systems, building materials, and clothes for heat and cold. But we are adapted to a particular nutritional environment, and in moving outside of it, we have not done so well. This matters, and matters profoundly, for two reasons. First, a species in the wrong environment is a lot different from individuals lacking willpower. Individuals have blamed themselves for being overweight, beat themselves up for not eating right or exercising, and felt like failures for not staying on a diet, but they have simply not understood the plight of the species. Polar bears are designed to retain and conserve heat. Its not their fault; its just a fact. In the Arctic it keeps them alive. In the Sahara it would threaten their survival. We, adapted to a world where getting food was always a struggle, are designed to retain and conserve food energy (calories). In a world of subsistence, where there is barely enough, it kept us alive. In a world of constant abundance, it is threatening our well-being, and at times even our su
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