August 2004
Girls' Life;Aug/Sep2004, Vol. 11 Issue 1, p81
The more you watch television, the fewer calories you bum. And the more you nibble, the more fat calories you pack onto your abs, butt and thighs. To make matters even worse, some psychologists believe you eat faster, and consequently more, because focusing on the television triggers rapid eye movements, which stimulate you. The solution is, move while you watch. Sneak in sets of cardio and strength moves during your favorite shows.


Related Articles

  • Report weighs up better urban planning.  // Australian Horticulture;Jul2009, Vol. 107 Issue 7, p5 

    The article highlights the key recommendations in the report of the Health Committee of the House of Representative in Australia, titled "Weighing it Up," which was released in June 2009. According to the report, there should be greater focus on teaching children the importance of healthy eating...

  • Losers Can Win at Weight Maintenance. Voelker, Rebecca // JAMA: Journal of the American Medical Association;7/18/2007, Vol. 298 Issue 3, p272 

    This article reports that even though keeping weight off after major weight loss is difficult, long-term beliefs are changing and that may make it easier for the millions who are overweight or obese. A pair of studies have shown that major weight losers are maintaining up to 95 percent of their...

  • Colorado implements HEAL policies for physical, financial health. Prall, Derek // American City & County Exclusive Insight;7/1/2013, p1 

    The article discusses a report published by the periodical "Denver Post" about the healthy eating and active living policies that are implemented at five communities in Colorado to reduce the number of obese people. Topics covered include the provision of training for wellness programs,...

  • Perilously Plump. Atkinson, Jim // Texas Monthly;Apr2002, Vol. 30 Issue 4, p74 

    Presents an article on overweight people and the dining culture in Texas. Factors which affect the weight problem in the state; Prevalence of the weight problem among Americans; Implications of the trend in fast foods for the incidence of the weight problem in the U.S.

  • Acute interval exercise intensity does not affect appetite and nutrient preferences in overweight and obese males. Alkahtani, Shaea A.; Byrne, Nuala M.; Hills, Andrew P.; King, Neil A. // Asia Pacific Journal of Clinical Nutrition;Jun2014, Vol. 23 Issue 2, p232 

    This study investigated the influence of two different intensities of acute interval exercise on food preferences and appetite sensations in overweight and obese men. Twelve overweight/obese males (age=29.0±4.1 years; BMI =29.1±2.4 kg/m ²) completed three exercise sessions: an initial...

  • Why exercisers still eat junk food. Selene, Michele; Yeager // Prevention;Jun2004, Vol. 56 Issue 6, p48 

    Presents the results of a study which examined the reasons for the ineffective results of a fitness program in overweight people. Dietary intake of people enrolled in the program; Suggestion for a change in the food preferences of individuals.

  • Feed'em and weep. Carlyon, Patrick // Bulletin with Newsweek;9/27/2005, Vol. 123 Issue 6489, p71 

    The article presents information about the television program "You Are What You Eat."The television program manifests the insecurity that previous generations tried hard to suppress. Each week a fat person invited Gilian MacKeith, a nutritionist, to exhibit their weekly food intake. The idea is...

  • Middle East Surgeons Share Their Experiences in Treating Obesity. Rosenthal, Raul J. // Bariatric Times;Feb2014, Vol. 11 Issue 2, p3 

    An introduction is presented in which the editor discusses various articles within the issue on topics including bariatric surgery, postoperative follow up for patients, and eating habits.

  • The debt to pleasure. Boyce, Nell // U.S. News & World Report;02/12/2001, Vol. 130 Issue 6, p53 

    Discusses research which shows that severely overweight people have fewer receptors for a chemical called dopamine, which plays a crucial role in the brain's pleasure response. Comments by Gene-Jack Wang whose findings were published in a February issue of `The Lancet'; How the deficiency may...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics