Calorie Deficit, the latest book by K.B.Thomas Launches

This book aims to clarify the what, why, and how of calorie deficiency for everyone. K.B.Thomas wants people to understand that choosing to lose weight by creating a calorie deficit will help you form a positive relationship with food if they’re serious about doing so. Depending on the person and his or her food preferences, they should be able to maintain their goal weight after they have lost the target weight they need to lose and have established a positive relationship with food.

“In my early to late forties into my fifties I gain a lot weight ballooning to 297lbs, I try mini of the fad diets and diet pill, it would work some but I could not do for very long. But when I started doing the Calorie Deficit way, I was able to consistently do it because it did not change what I ate, I just didn’t eat as much!” K.B.Thomas says.

Humans gain energy in the form of calories from food and liquids. A calorie deficit, or eating less calories than you burn, is necessary for weight loss in order to reduce body fat. The body uses the calories you eat to power the metabolism, digestion, and exercise. One’s weight will stay stable if the number of calories you consume and the number of calories you expend on energy are identical. Once human body’s energy requirements are satisfied, any excess calories are stored, mostly as fat but also in some cases as glycogen in the muscles, which serves as the cells’ primary fuel source. Therefore, weight gain will result if you consume more calories than you expend which is a condition known as a calorie surplus. In contrast, people will lose weight if they eat less than they require for energy.

With all the different diet plans out there, controlling body weight still boils down to how many calories one consumes and how many they expend. Fad diets may lead you to believe that cutting out carbohydrates or consuming an abundance of grapefruit is the key to losing weight, but the truth is that the key to losing weight is to consume less calories than your body requires. Energy in food is measured in calories. Your body always needs energy, and it consumes the calories from meals to stay alive. Your single action, from fidgeting to marathon running, is powered by calories.

The main sources of energy for your body are carbohydrates, lipids, and proteins, which are the sorts of nutrients that contain calories. No matter where they come from, the calories you consume are either used as physical energy or are stored as fat by your body. Unless you expend these stored calories—either by limiting your caloric intake so that your body must use its energy reserves or by increasing your physical activity so that you burn more calories—they will remain in your body as fat. This book will definitely help everyone to know more about Calorie Deficit and how to do it. To buy the book, click here.

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