If your goal is to remain fit and healthy, there are a number of things that need to be done right in addition to a healthy diet, strength training and aerobic exercise. One of them is sleep: the right amount and the right time. Not getting the right amount of sleep affects all your daily activities. If you had not slept well the last night, it would be difficult for you to get up in the morning for your exercise and neither will you be in the right mood to follow a proper diet plan. And, these are just two of the many issues one can face not getting enough sleep.
There are many of us who feel sleepy after eating. They feel tired and can immediately fall off to sleep; all they need is a couch. This is a natural phenomenon that is a result of a number of factors. If you also fall in the same category and wondering what is wrong with you, take a look at the following factors.
Do you feel hungry all the time no matter how many meals you eat in a day? And eating too much is also having an effect on your body? Do you want to change this but just cannot control yourself? The answer to all these questions is two words: your hormones.
Who doesn’t love eating? We all do. While most of us feel full after having a hearty meal, there are some people who still feel hungry after having their meals and keep sneaking into the kitchen for some more food. If you are also one of these people, this piece is for you. We have outlined here some foods that will keep you satiated and filled for long. There is now no need to go to the pantry over and over again now as these foods will keep your tummy filled for a good amount of time.
Nutrition is one of the most important lifestyle factors that may not only have a significant impact on your overall health and wellbeing, but it may affect your risk for developing certain chronic medical conditions as well.
Over the past few years, there has been growing evidence regarding the role of genes in the nutritional status of an individual. The human genome consists of 25,000 unique genes, with each of them occurring in more than one variant. The presence or absence of a variant influences how our body responds to certain foods. For example, the absence of a particular gene variant may make us lactose intolerance or subject us to more frequent sweet cravings.
In this article, we are discussing how our genetic makeup can increase or decrease our risk of developing vitamin C deficiency, as well as different foods that are rich in ascorbic acid, and therefore, suitable for people who are deficient in vitamin C.