Eat. Stop. Eat by Brad PilonSince there are no reviews of this yet, Ill give it the basic breakdown.
- a very quick read (took me less than two hours)
- does not try to convince you its the ONLY worthwhile weight loss method in existence
- advocates a healthy *lifestyle*, including exercise, rather than pushing toward any type of diet whatsoever
- aims for flexibility, and achieves it more successfully than any other plan Ive tried, read or heard of
- uses common sense, not popular sense
- recommends NOT stressing over food as the #1 most important thing you can do for your overall health (boy, we should all know that!)
- spends at least 10 pages on the exordium (just a regular concerned guy = this is why you should believe me section), which is not what I paid $40 for. Had to expect it, but I still skipped over much of Pilons Life of a Subversive Health Nut story. Actually, the fact he collected Muscle and Fitness issues at age ten kind of creeped me out.
- one part near the end where he seems to contradict his own earlier declarations about the metabolic results of fasting
- a reassuringly long reference section, which nobody will actually read and which probably allowed him to charge more for the ebook (adding 25 pages or so)
- quite a bit of discussion on exercise, even though he is careful to admit that its not his area of expertise. A bit confusing there.
- dismal grammar and punctuation at times. Not that I expect anything else from the genre.
- why the hell does he keep capitalizing Calories?! For effect? Eye-catchiness? Loser.
All this said, Id recommend this to others and Im not sorry I bought it. The approach is something of a breath of fresh air: a theory of health that explicitly tells you NOT to focus on what you eat. If youve been looking beyond the glittery magazines and billboard adverts for Miracle Weight Loss / what-and-what-not-to-eat plans for any length of time (which I have), youll be able to appreciate the simplicity and pragmatism backed by more than corporately-sponsored studies. I think in many ways Eat. Stop. Eat complements John Robbins Healthy at 100: The Scientifically Proven Secrets of the Worlds Healthiest and Longest-Lived Peoples. Now theres a fascinating nutritional and cultural voyage. A grammatically-correct one. Double bonus! I knew there was something else to which I was subconsciously comparing this ....
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How Eat-Stop-Eat Works
Roberta hit rock bottom at 48 years old. She suffered from back pain, thyroid problems and adrenal issues. And she feels and looks like a woman half her age! The Eat Stop Eat protocol gave Roberta the freedom she needed. It allowed her body to naturally find its own weight loss rhythm. And the results are stunning….
That all ended over a juicy hamburger in across from a fellow named Brad Pilon. You start out strong. You get busy. All of a sudden fighting the endless food restrictions, calorie counts, ounces and portions is overwhelming. I would go out with friends.
There are different approaches to do intermittent fasting. For example, the diet, hours fasts, hour fasts, hours fasts. While each approach has its own share of benefits and risks, the Eat Stop Eat approach appears to be easier to follow. Remember, if you can follow a fasting method without significantly affecting your daily schedule, you will likely stick to it for longer durations. Interestingly, some nutrition experts go as far as to say that the unprecedented popularity of IF may actually harm its growing reputation. They fear it may end up like any other fad. Their concern is understandable and to some extent, rational.
The Diet , the Diet , time-restricted eating —intermittent fasting diets are everywhere right now and are being done by everyone; hi, Halle Berry and Jenna Jameson! Now, there's another version of intermittent fasting to keep on your radar: the 'Eat Stop Eat' diet. Intermittent fasting, in general, sounds both totally doable—and totally miserable.
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So, how exactly does Eat Stop Eat work?
We aim to provide consumers with helpful, in-depth information about nutrition and weight-loss products., Intermittent fasting IF is everywhere these days, and with so many different variations, there's bound to be one that works with your lifestyle, your schedule, and your needs. One method is called Eat Stop Eat.
Jill Corleone is a registered dietitian with more than 20 years of experience. Paula Martinac is a nutrition educator, writer and coach. Her areas of research interest include stress and weight management and women's health. Weight-loss guru Brad Pilon based his plan "Eat Stop Eat" on the theory of intermittent fasting , which focuses on when you eat rather than the types of foods you include or restrict. According to Pilon, who has a background in the sports supplement industry and nutrition, scientific evidence indicates that brief, regular fasts promote weight loss and retention of muscle better than diets that eliminate certain foods or cut your number of daily calories. As a bonus, intermittent fasting may also lower your risk of chronic diseases. Pilon's plan involves fasting up to two times a week, and it does not require you to give up any specific food group.