WEIGHT LOSS SECRETS FROM AROUND THE WORLD
Everybody is aware about American trend and its fast food that’s the reason they tend to be heavier than people from other culture. And there are countless explanations for why we tip the scales — work out habits, eating and drinking habits etc. So, do you wonder, what are the secrets of our more graceful slimmer friends? And, what are their tips we can learn from them to help slim down?
So I am putting down this handy list of seven great cuisines to benefit from on some secret forces to help avoid overeating. From the red chili peppers to fresh-vegetable, we can learn from these cultures to know about eating smarter and healthier.
Did you notice, In Japanese restaurants, meals are usually served in small and colorful dishes. Do you know why? Actually Our mind is traped into thinking that we’ve eaten more if we dine in small plates filled with tasty snacks instead of huge ones. So are you ready to learn from the combined perception of many culinary mores? It’s a proof that healthy eating can be savory and yummy ;)
- India: Our Curries Have Special Powers. Turmeric is well known ingredient in Indian curries and specialized for its yellow color giving slightly peppery flavor and its fat-burning potential. A study recommended that curcumin is an active ingredient in turmeric, could slow down the reach of fat tissue by holding back new blood vessel growth. Another research suggested that curcumin may control lipid metabolism. These effects have been observed only in animals, and scientists have yet to track the effect on humans. Overall, turmeric has another benefit: This flavorful, complex-tasting spice is a calorie-free substitute to oil, butter or salt.
- Brazil: They Eat A Side Dish Every Day:Rice and beans plays such an important part of Brazillian cuisine. For their cuisine, the phrase is used colloquially to mean “the foundation” or “the basics.” Coz Brazilians know that beans are low in calories and fat and packed with antioxidants in order to stabilize blood sugar levels. Contrasting them with rice becomes a complete protein food package. What’s more, compared with classic Western food, a diet consisting of primarily rice and beans lowers the risk of becoming overweight by about 14 %.
- France: They avoid eating everything in moderation: Most of you might have heard about French women and their rational sections of cheese, meat, le pain. But we have a propensity to forget is the kind of food they don’t put restrictions on: fresh, seasonal vegetables and fruit. Did you know why? It is because French girls has been encouraged to try many varieties from their early age and have developed a all-time admiration for naturally healthy food that’s why it’s almost impossible to find rice cereal in French supermarkets instead flavor-packed vegetables…steamed and pureed green beans, spinach, carrots, peeled zucchini and the white part of leeks are easily available.
What if you were raised on meat and potatoes and you don’t like “flavor-packed vegetables”? French kids don’t all have an natural liking for these green veggies but parents take it as their responsibility to bring the child around to appreciating them and even their government urges to parents to keep offering these nutritional foods even after kids have rejected it 3 4 times. Experts say that trying a “meh” food 10 times in a row can help you build up a taste for it.
- Thailand: They Go For the Burn: Chiles are frequently popping up in Thai cuisine — the most innocent-sounding papaya salad could arrive covered in the notorious “mouse-dropping chiles” that will set your mouth on fire. If this small chile is too extreme, you can try a milder pepper like a Poblano in your DISH. The heat of this spice will slow you down just enough to know that you’re getting full.
- Japan: They give their dishes its moment in the sun. Japanese people have a lot of great dining habits, but not all of us can stay on seaweed, eat fish every time we eat or drink stomachful of green tea. But we can steal one of their great tip that every food, from rice to the grilled meat or to the pickles, gets its own special dish. Separating each constituent of your meal can help not only value each individual taste but also put away less overall. As study says that we tend to eat less when we use smaller plates, and when those dishes gap with the color of our food, makes us to pick out portions as larger than they are.
- Burma: Meat as a Side Dish. Not only in Burma but in Asian countries, meat is a small part of every meal. According to their thinking, Meat represents prosperity it has become an entitlement instead of a treat. Fact: Americans consumed about 166 pounds of meat per person in 2012. By returning to smaller parts of beef and pork, we can surly cut fat, cholesterol and calories. In a typical Burmese meal you will probably find that their dish would be accompanied by broth as well as plates of raw and cooked vegetables, which serve as a palate refresher — as well as being a sneakily low-calorie way to fill up.