The flexible diet has been gaining popularity because of its flexibility regarding food choices and claims you can eat what you want and still lose fat if it fits your macros (IIFYM).
Intermittent fasting (IF), a dietary strategy that involves repeated intervals of feeding and fasting has gained popularity in the past couple of years, with proponents claiming a wide range of health benefits from insulin control to fat loss to defense against a host of diseases.
“Toxic” appears to be the buzzword of choice for diet book authors these days.
Needless to say, this one caught my attention.
I’m sure the title has gotten your attention.
Stop me if you’ve heard this before…
If healthy food tasted good, perhaps we wouldn’t be facing an obesity crisis.
The Genotype Diet promises improved health and vitality for those that eat according to their genetic type. But, is this diet supported by science?
Now that the dust has settled a bit after the much ballyhooed release of Gary Taubes’ Good Calories, Bad Calories, I hereby offer a critique of it.
The 5 Bite Diet promises a simple solution to weight loss by only taking five bites of any food. Does this really work or isn’t it that simple?
Most diet books contain a large selection of meal plans and recipes.
Are you obsessed with celebrity diet ‘secrets’ – those tabloid tidbits that appear like clockwork in every gossip magazine?
Eat This Not That is one of the most useful diet-related books to appear in recent years.