Stay away from the wrong kind of fat- Fats have unduly got a lot of flak in the recent past. But recently,the importance of good fats has gained prominence. Eat good fats like coconut oil, MCT oil, ghee and so on. Fats help in transporting fat-soluble vitamins A, D, E and K through the bloodstream to where they are needed.  They also raise good HDL cholesterol, lower bad LDL cholesterol, and protect against the buildup of plaque in your arteries. What’s more? They help prevent belly fat, according to research. Include good fats and definitely eliminate bad fats like vegetable oils, soybean oil and so on.
Carbohydrates are the preferred form of fuel for your body's energy needs. Simple or sugary carbs have their place when you need fast energy, but for the most part you should eat complex or slow-burning carbs (we'll give you examples of these later). The thing about carbs, though, is that after you consume all the carbs your body needs for immediate energy, any excess carbs will be stored as body fat.
Consume more vegetables, healthy fats, and lean protein. Shape your meals so they contain one protein source, one low fat source and one low carb vegetable source. Your carb intake should be in the recommended range of 20-50 grams per day.[1] Don't feel that you must restrict yourself to a small number of foods. You can enjoy a wide variety of healthy foods that provide a large array of nutrients.
Sometimes, I find it hard to stick to my weight loss plan. Maybe it’s that I’m not committed, but I don’t think that’s the problem. I know that nothing tastes as good as skinny feels! More likely, it’s because I live a pretty busy, on-the-go life. I don’t always have time to whip up from-scratch meals, which leads to what I call take-out derailment. This 30-day weight loss meal plan changes all of that.

Eat regular meals or snacks every 2-4 hours. Skipping meals isn’t the answer to losing weight, and it may even derail your efforts. Food gives you energy, so going too long without eating can leave you feeling tired, which decreases your activity level. Additionally, it triggers your body to crave high-calorie, high-sugar snacks for a quick energy boost. Instead of starving yourself, plan frequent, healthy meals.[3]

Keep stocked in your refrigerator or freezer a box of veggie burgers (look for low-sodium varieties). Veggie burgers are a much better choice for your waistline and heart than ground meat. Veggie patties have only about half the calories of regular red meat patties, and zero heart-hurting saturated fat. Plus, they’re so easy to cook – just one or two minutes in the microwave. While toasting your whole-wheat bun, take from your pantry a jar of roasted red bell peppers and top your veggie patty with a couple of luscious slices. Smear your bun with a little low-sodium Dijon mustard.

×