Rock Hill, South Carolina (PRWEB) February 24, 2015
One of the biggest myths of weight loss, according to Dr. Myo Nwe of the Ace Medical Weight Loss Center in South Carolina, is that exercise is always a necessary component to shedding pounds. While still supporting exercise as a healthy means of maintaining an appropriate weight, she says another type of internal exercise can be just as crucial.
“Not everyone can hit the gym every morning,” Dr. Nwe, author of the new weight loss book “Fat Me Not”, explains. “Some people don’t have the time, others aren’t physically able to do as much as they’d like. That’s where our guts come in.”
Dr. Nwe is specifically referring to the human stomach, and the workout she says goes on there when we properly maintain a healthy diet.
“If you eat the right portions, at right time, using real food, this will also provide a serious workout,” Dr. Nwe continues. “It will improve your metabolism, and send the right signals to the brain to process food more efficiently.”
In her book “Fat Me Not”, Dr Nwe breaks down many of the long-held myths associated with weight management, including the assumption that rigorous exercise is always required to drop significant weight.
“Exercise is great, and is something everyone should do whenever they’re able,” she writes, “but those who can’t make it happen shouldn’t feel discouraged about meeting their weight management goals. There are ways to compensate by getting your body to work with you.”
The book spells out how different signals are sent to the brain based on what we eat, when we eat and how much we ingest. By tripping the right signals at the right time of day, Dr. Nwe says we can make the stomach do much of the work for us.”
Here are three tips from the book how to improve internal gut work out, hence improving the metabolism.
1. Choose real food for example: a piece of meat vs protein shakes
2. Eat frequently in a day, like 4-5 times a day
3. Drink 8 glasses of water daily
“The brain and the stomach are more connected than most people realize.” says Dr. Nwe. “By using our knowledge of how these complex organs work, we can maximize the potential for weight loss.”
Dr. Nwe is an internal medicine specialist who, along with Dr. Sandeep Grewal, opened the Ace Medical Weight Loss Center in Rock Hill, South Carolina to help patients benefit from the latest scientific findings in their efforts to control weight loss.
“Year in and year out, we learn so much more about how the body process nutrition and the role the brain plays in the process,” she says. “The book focuses on giving readers a solid overview of the new scientific discoveries to help bring weight management into the new millennium.
“Fat Me Not” is available at http://www.fatmenotbook.com
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