Saturday September 22, 2018

Top 3 Ways To Promote Faster Fat Loss

In this article, we’ll show you the top 3 ways that you can promote faster fat loss, just in time for summer.

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Ways To Promote Faster Fat Loss
Ways To Promote Faster Fat Loss. Pixabay
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You might be sitting there unhappy with your body right now. And let’s be honest, summer
Is just around the corner! So instead of being unhappy, it only takes a few lifestyle changes and actions to sculpt your dream body or figure – so you can walk around on the beach without feeling embarrassed.
In this article, we’ll show you the top 3 ways that you can promote faster fat loss, just in
time for summer.

Eat More Thermogenics

Everyone knows that you need to watch your calories to lose weight. If you eat more
calories than your TDEE (total daily energy expenditure), then you’ll put on weight – that’s a fact. First thing’s first. Watch your calorie intake!
But most people know this. So, the second thing you can do is help your body burn more
calories.

Eat more Thermogenics.
Eat more Thermogenics. Pixabay

How do you do this? Answer: eat more thermogenic nutrients.
Just to clear things up, thermogenics are foods that raise your body temperature and heart- rate, so your body works harder to cool itself back down. In the process, your body burns more calories, even while you’re sat on the computer on social media!
Not bad eh? Well, here’s a small list of the best thermogenics, according to fitness experts, LeanBulking.com:

 Chili Peppers
 Green Tea
 Chlorogenic acid (in green coffee beans)
 Chromium Picolinate (naturally found in broccoli)
 Caffeine

Also Read: Obesity may affect a child’s liver

HIIT (High Intensity Interval Training)

When many people think about the gym, they imagine themselves running on a treadmill
for hours; this seems both seriously boring and time-consuming.
The good news is that you don’t need to do this. . In fact, a study by Stephen H. Boucher
proved that a short 20 minute HIIT can really help you shed body fat.

High Intensity Interval Training
High Intensity Interval Training. Pixabay

What is HIIT? It’s when you sprint for a short period of time, then have a rest period, before starting the process again for around 20-30 minutes. You can perform this on a treadmill or cycle machine. Or you can get the job done outside in a park!
Not only that, HIIT session benefits you after the session too; studies have also shown that HIIT induces an ‘afterburn’ effect, which boosts your metabolism for up to 24 hours
afterwards too – promoting even more fat loss.
So next time you’re short of time or just want a quicker, more efficient workout, then
perform a 20-30 minute HIIT session to sweat off some body fat.

Also Read: Obesity Linked To Heart Rhythm Disorder

Lift Weights!

Back in the 1960s-80s, weightlifting was considered strange. People just couldn’t
understand why men and women would spend hours in the gym training.
But guess who came out of this period successful? The likes of Arnold Schwarzenegger and
Lou Ferrigno, that’s who!
Now, luckily more and more people know the benefits of lifting weights. And it’s great that
we live In an age where more and more women are beginning to squat with heavier weights too. This is also why there are so many Instagram Fitness Models finding fame in recent times. Ultimately, as well as helping you improve the appearance of your body, weightlifting has and improve your heart health more than running. You can’t argue with that!

Lift Weights
Lift Weights. Pixabay

Conclusion
Weight loss isn’t easy to achieve. But you can make easy changes to your lifestyle to help
you achieve that toned body you’ve dreamed about having.
Making these changes isn’t just for your vanity either. Eating healthier and training in the
gym will really improve your general health, mood and self-confidence too.
So add a few chilies to more meals, waste less time in the gym by performing HIIT, and start a sensible weight-lifting program. You might be surprised by how fast you begin losing those unwanted pounds!

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Scientists Discover A New Method To Fight Alzheimer’s, Dementia

Worldwide, about seven percent of people over 65 suffer from Alzheimer's or some form of dementia, a percentage that rises to 40 percent above the age of 85.

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Alzheimer's
One hemisphere of a healthy brain (L) is pictured next to one hemisphere of a brain of a person suffering from Alzheimer disease. VOA
Eliminating dead-but-toxic cells occurring naturally in the brains of mice designed to mimic Alzheimer’s slowed neuron damage and memory loss associated with the disease, according to a study published Wednesday that could open a new front in the fight against dementia.The accumulation in the body of “zombie cells” that can no longer divide but still cause harm to other healthy cells, a process called senescence, is common to all mammals.

Scientists have long known that these dead-beat cells gather in regions of the brain linked to old age diseases ranging from osteoarthritis and atherosclerosis to Parkinson’s and dementia.

Prior research had also shown that the elimination of senescent cells in ageing mice extended their healthy lifespan.

But the new results, published in Nature, are the first to demonstrate a cause-and-effect link with a specific disease, Alzheimer’s, the scientists said.

Alzheimer's
A lady suffering from Alzheimer’s. Flickr

But any treatments that might emerge from the research are many years down the road, they cautioned.

In experiments, a team led by Tyler Bussian of the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota used mice genetically modified to produce the destructive, cobweb-like tangles of tau protein that form in the neurons of Alzheimer’s patients.

The mice were also programmed to allow for the elimination of “zombie” cells in the same region.

“When senescent cells were removed, we found that the diseased animals retained the ability to form memories, and eliminated signs of inflammation,” said senior author Darren Baker, also from the Mayo Clinic.

The mice likewise failed to develop Alzheimer’s signature protein “tangles”, and retained normal brain mass.

 

Alzheimer's
Alzheimer’s disease patient Isidora Tomaz, 82, sits in an armchair in her house in Lisbon, Portugal. It’s predicted that by 2050, 135 million Americans are going to suffer from mild cognitive impairment, a precursor of Alzheimer’s. VOA

Keeping zombies at bay

A closer look revealed that the “zombies” belonged to a class of cells in the brain and spinal cord, called glia, that provide crucial support and insulation to neurons.

“Preventing the build-up of senescent glia can block the cognitive decline and neuro-degeneration normally experienced by these mice,” Jay Penney and Li-Huei Tsai, both from MIT, wrote in a comment, also in Nature.

Bussian and his team duplicated the results with pharmaceuticals, suggesting that drugs could one day slow or block the emergence of Alzheimer’s by keeping these zombie cells at bay.

“There hasn’t been a new dementia drug in 15 years, so it’s exciting to see the results of this promising study in mice,” said James Pickett, head of research at Alzheimer’s Society in London.

 

Alzheimer's
The accumulation in the body of “zombie cells” that can no longer divide but still cause harm to other healthy cells, a process called senescence, is common to all mammals. IANS

For Lawrence Rajendran, deputy director of the Dementia Research Institute at King’s College London, the findings “open up new vistas for both diagnosis and therapy for neurodegenerative diseases, including Alzheimer’s.”

Up to now, dementia research has been mostly focused on the diseased neurons rather than their neighboring cells.

“It is increasingly becoming clear that other brains cells play a defining role,” Rajendran added.

Several barriers remain before the breakthrough can be translated into a “safe, effective treatment in people,” Pickett and other said.

The elderly often have lots of harmless brain cells that look like the dangerous senescent cells a drug would target, so the molecule would have to be good at telling the two apart.

Also Read: Common Painkillers Triple Harmful Side Effects in Dementia

Worldwide, about seven percent of people over 65 suffer from Alzheimer’s or some form of dementia, a percentage that rises to 40 percent above the age of 85.

The number afflicted is expected to triple by 2050 to 152 million, according to the World Health Organization, posing a huge challenge to healthcare systems. (VOA)