The Intermittent Diet Analysis

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Many people choose to follow this particular eating regimen because they want to lose weight organically. Yes, that is one of the best and most noticeable advantages of the Intermittent Diet. But when done correctly, this can also help you:

• Organically increase your muscle mass, even if you do not exercise a lot. If you eat a lot during certain times of the year (e.g. holidays, celebrations, etc.), your body tries its best to keep up with the sheer volume of food and drinks you consume. Often, it “tucks” away a few things into your adipose tissues, hoping that these would be processed later, which the body eventually does in the next few days.

• If you habitually overeat or overindulge, your body cannot process the excess food, and has
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You can use that energy for physical exercise, which is another way of developing leaner muscle mass.

Reduces some of the effects of Type II diabetes, particularly insulin resistance.

The number of people now afflicted with Type II diabetes (diabetes mellitus) is on the rise. According to the World Health Organization, there is an estimated 380 million people who now suffer from the complications of diabetes, 9% of which are adults aged 18 years old and above. In 2012, approximately 1.5 million deaths worldwide were caused by diabetes.*

Just to be clear: Type I diabetes is due to the body not producing enough insulin that could properly process the nutrients from their daily meals. Type I diabetics can eat a lot, but because they lack enough insulin to absorb sugar in the blood, their bodies starve from lack of glucose. People who have this condition are insulin-dependent and must have their daily insulin shots. Otherwise, their internal organs (especially the brain) shut down due to glucose
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Its primary cause is excessive consumption of simple carbohydrates. This often manifests in people who are overweight, obese, and/or those who have sedentary lifestyles.

Insulin resistance happens when the bloodstream is oversaturated with simple carbs usually from sugars like: fructose, glucose, lactose, and sucrose. These are most abundant in processed food, fast food, and commercially produced beverages. These are also present in overly refined grains like: white rice, white flour, white pasta, instant oats, etc.

Ideally, when a person consumes large volumes of simple carbs (e.g. 1 can of cola already has 8 teaspoons of table sugar,)insulin in the bloodstream should absorb and transform these into expendable calories. But that does not happen all the

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