Soon­er or lat­er, every­one who los­es weight faces this prob­lem: if you can­not main­tain a calo­rie deficit, then a lit­tle trick in this case will not hurt.

A calo­rie deficit is often accom­pa­nied by hunger, espe­cial­ly when you’ve just recent­ly changed your diet and are still get­ting used to your new lifestyle. These 3 proven and clever meth­ods will pre­vent you from falling off your diet and will help your body adapt to the new calo­rie norm.
Don’t self-med­icate! In our arti­cles, we col­lect the lat­est sci­en­tif­ic evi­dence and opin­ions from respect­ed health experts. But remem­ber: only a doc­tor can make a diag­no­sis and pre­scribe treat­ment.

Keep the right snack on hand

Instead of chips, it is bet­ter to buy a pack of bran, and instead of dessert — grape­fruit. It may be hard for you to refuse to watch a movie with a “crispy accom­pa­ni­ment”: even if it’s not greasy pop­corn from the store or chips, but slices of veg­eta­bles or bran — they crunch just as well, believe me.

The sto­ry is the same with dessert: can­dy and choco­late can be replaced with bit­ter­sweet grape­fruit, which, in addi­tion to sweet­ness, pro­vides a lot of fiber, more than 15 types of vit­a­mins and at the same time con­tains the bare min­i­mum of calo­ries — about 22 per 100 grams.

Take the first thing for lunch

Hot liq­uid meals fill the stom­ach with­out being high in calo­ries. You can add veg­eta­bles, pro­tein in the form of meat, as well as slow car­bo­hy­drates in the form of healthy cere­als, legumes and grains to the broth.

How­ev­er, be care­ful: not every­one can eat soup. For exam­ple, a base in the form of “strong” meat or fish broth is con­traindi­cat­ed for peo­ple with acute gas­troin­testi­nal dis­eases: pan­cre­ati­tis, gas­tri­tis, pep­tic ulcer. In such cas­es, it is bet­ter to choose low-fat veg­etable soups.

In order not to get lost and always be in touch, read us on Yandex.Zen!

Don’t skip breakfast

Many sci­en­tists and nutri­tion­ists still argue about the impor­tance and neces­si­ty of break­fast: some believe that break­fast should be an inte­gral part of your diet, oth­ers believe that the role of break­fast is exag­ger­at­ed and built around cere­al adver­tis­ing cam­paigns.

If you’re not used to eat­ing break­fast, track how many calo­ries (and in what vol­ume) you eat for lunch, and then con­duct an exper­i­ment: have break­fast for your­self, and com­pare your por­tion again at lunch. In the sec­ond case, you are more like­ly to con­sume much few­er calo­ries.

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