Hello! I love your blog. But I must interject here. Detoxing while breastfeeding is NOT recommended! All of the toxins get filtered into the breast milk and can cause some issues for the baby! So wait until you are done or you can build up a supply of breast milk that the baby can eat during the detox. Again, as Krishna points out you should always consult your Doctor before starting this program!

4. Hormonal Belly: According to Rachel Attard, a certified personal trainer and nutritionist, a hormonal imbalance can contribute to weight gain. She explains how estrogen and progesterone can cause weight gain. The first point she makes is that high estrogen levels can increase insulin, which can lead to sugar cravings. This is why you see many women eat chocolate during PMS. Another point she makes is that high levels of estrogen have the ability to cause more fatty tissue growth. In most cases, she states that the excess fat is usually around the stomach area because estrogen also dictates where the body will distribute fat.
This yummy water has the antioxidant properties of blueberries and the toxin flushing properties of citrus. Plus, it’s really easy to make and tastes wonderful. Just mix about six cups of water in a picture with ice cubes, a handful of fresh blueberries and 2 mandarin oranges peeled and cut into chunks. You’ll want this to sit in the fridge for at least two hours so that the water has time to infuse. You can muddle the blueberries just a bit if you want to have a stronger taste or squeeze the juice from an additional orange into your water.
When you decide to “go on a diet,” you’re making the conscious decision that this is a temporary choice. You’re going to go on it, but that means that you’re going to one day—probably sooner than you expect—go off it. That’s the concept of weight cycling (also known as yo-yo dieting), and it’s extremely unhealthy. A 2014 study in the journal Diabetes Care found that a pattern of weight cycling—losing at least five pounds and then gaining it back within two years—resulted in as much as a 33 percent higher risk of diabetes and higher blood pressure.

Do cardiovascular exercise on an empty stomach first thing in the morning. Sweating is one of our body's methods of eliminating toxins. Besides being excellent for heart health, cardio training burns calories to help tighten that mid-section. Try 30 to 60 minutes of low-intensity cardio per day. Low-intensity burns more body fat, according to the "Muscle Nerd" Jeff Anderson. Remember that cardio is cumulative, so feel free to spread your exercise out over several smaller sessions throughout the day.
Excess belly fat is more than an inconvenience and issue of vanity. Excess belly fat can pose serious health problems. Because abdominal fat cells are active cells, they can produce hormones in the body that can lead to disease. Some of these diseases include heart disease, diabetes, breast cancer in women and men, colorectal cancer, high blood pressure, metabolic syndrome and gallbladder problems. Reducing excess belly fat will not only reduce your risk for these diseases, but also increase your fitness.
According to Health.com, excess abdominal fat, or what others call “unwanted belly fat,” is a predictor of heart diseases, insulin resistance, type 2 diabetes, and even several cancers. Each of those diseases and conditions affects your health in a negative way and can also become fatal if you don’t take care of that excess belly fat. But in order to take care of it, you must first figure out what type of belly you have. Once you identify that, you can take the next steps to getting rid of it. Below you will find the most common types of bellies and how you can get rid of them.
Does the body type theory work in these cases? Well, knowing that you’re a pear or an apple is useful for identifying those exercises that can help you achieve a more proportionate appearance, but focusing more on the upper body or on the legs might not be effective in reducing the belly fat. So today we’ll talk about the Belly type theory, launched by chiropractor Eric Berg, author of a book called The 7 Principles of Fat Burning.
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