Credit: Google

Yes, true. Slow eating speed and eating behavior modification could potentially help you to reduce your body weight! Example of changing eating habits are as follows:  

           1) Reduce/ Cut your snacking after dinner
2) Avoid to have dinner/ meals 2 hours before sleep.

Changes in eating habits can help you to reduce the risk of obesity as well as your BMI and eventually, it will sizing down your waist circumference! 

Research that supports these findings: 

     ✅ Conducted in Japan with total participants of more than 60, 000.
(These participants had regular check up from 2008- 2013) 

✅  Taking into accounts : 
➪ BMI, Waist Circumference, Biochemistry Test, Urine Test, Liver Function Test. 
➪ Sleep & Eating habits, alcohol intake and smoking. 
➪ Eating Speed : FAST, NORMAL & SLOW
➪ Frequency of having dinner 2 hours before sleep & snacking after dinner.
 (3 or more times/week) 

Findings from this research shown : 

📌 The slow eaters tended to be healthier (in terms of the: normal body weight; waist circumference; BMI) and more healthful lifestyle than either the FAST or NORMAL speed eaters. 
📌 Snacking after dinner and eating within two hours of going to sleep (three or more times a week were also strongly linked to changes in BMI. But, skipping breakfast wasn't.

📌 So, ladies & gentlemen, just because you want to reduce your body weight.. that does not means you can skip your breakfast okay. Get up from your day dream, because skipping breakfast DOES NOT HELP YOU TO REDUCE YOUR BODY WEIGHT & BMI okay- according to this research . 

 My Advice: 

Let us breakfast like a king
 Lunch like a government servant and
dinner like a beggars. 

Changes in eating habits can affect obesity rate, BMI, waist circumference. As a preventive measure, let us EAT SLOWLY, as it is one of the effective ways to reduce obesity risk and any other diseases. Take care of your health, because you are the one who are responsible for your life and your health.

#slimmingtips #tipsdiet #tipkurus #tipdiet #dietitiantalks

This is an observational study, so no firm conclusions can be drawn about cause and effect, added to which eating speed was based on subjective assessment, nor did the researchers assess energy intake or physical activity levels, both of which may have been influential.

Source: Online Journal - BMJ Open