News.co.nz article Posted October 07, 2018 09:01:03 When it comes to losing weight, it can be difficult to predict which food you’re going to eat next.

The good news is that you can use some basic dieting techniques to get your food intake under control.

But the problem is that the majority of people don’t know how to properly follow this basic diet, and don’t realise that their bodies react to different types of food.

This article aims to help you understand the basics of what it means to lose or gain weight and to make some practical decisions to get the most out of your diet.

Health and fitness: what to eat How much weight can you lose?

You can lose up to 15 per cent of your body weight if you follow the guidelines for a healthy lifestyle.

But you may need to make changes to your diet to achieve this.

This is where the word weight comes in.

A healthy lifestyle: how much weight do I lose?

To lose weight you need to aim for a low-calorie diet with a balanced intake of nutrients and low-fat and high-carbohydrate foods.

This means eating a balanced diet with foods that are low in fat and high in fibre, such as fruits and vegetables.

Avoiding processed foods: a healthy way to lose fat and improve your metabolism A healthy diet can be achieved by keeping a regular intake of fruits, vegetables, fish, legumes, nuts, seeds and pulses, and minimising the consumption of processed foods.

The key to achieving weight loss: staying active Exercise is an important part of weight loss.

Exercise helps to build muscle and reduce inflammation, and helps to reduce the chances of developing metabolic syndrome, which is an increased risk of cardiovascular disease and diabetes.

It also helps to improve the health of your heart, lungs, kidneys and digestive system.

Exercise can be combined with a diet, but is more effective if it is done in combination with other lifestyle changes, such a regular exercise programme and exercise at home.

Making weight: how to gain weight What you need: The diet should contain a mix of whole grains, fruits and nuts, low-carb foods, moderate amounts of protein, a balanced range of fats and moderate amounts in saturated and trans fats.

These foods can be made up by combining whole grains with nuts, beans, nuts and seeds, vegetables with legumes or seeds, whole grains and whole grains alone or with legume and seed mixture.

You may also need to add some fat or sugar to your foods to help them cook.

What you should eat: Foods containing fat or saturated fats or trans fats, including butter, cream and lard, should not be eaten.

This includes butter, margarine, butter spread, margarines, cheese, chips and biscuits.

Avoid fatty meat, which can increase your risk of heart disease.

For a good source of whole plant foods, choose whole grains instead of bread or pasta.

Avoid processed meats such as burgers and sausages, which contain high levels of saturated fats.

Fruits and vegetables with a high fibre content such as spinach, broccoli, kale and collard greens can be an option, although the risk of coronary heart disease is higher in people with diabetes.

This can be avoided by limiting the amount of fibre in fruit and vegetables, particularly when eating them in small portions.

Fats, oils and sugars should be avoided as much as possible.

This ranges from a few tablespoons of nuts and dark leafy vegetables, to a large serving of nuts or a slice of avocado.

The risk of obesity is increased in people who are overweight or obese, but a good balance of whole and refined carbohydrates is key to maintaining a healthy weight.

The diet is not just about eating, but also about exercising, and staying active.

What’s in a name?

When it came to weight loss, the word ‘weight’ was often used interchangeably with the term ‘weight gain’.

However, the two terms are not synonymous, and the terms should be used with a pinch of salt.

Weight loss: why you need a health plan The weight loss you achieve depends on a number of factors.

If you have diabetes, you may be at increased risk for type 2 diabetes.

You’ll need to change your diet and lifestyle to help manage your diabetes and to prevent other serious health problems, such heart disease and stroke.

If your diabetes is stable, you can have regular checkups.

If this doesn’t work, you’ll need a specialist dietician to help guide you through the process.

If there’s a risk of developing a serious condition, such diabetes, obesity, a stroke, or a serious infection, such high blood pressure or diabetes, then you’ll want to speak to a health care professional about your individual needs.

There are a number different kinds of weight management options.

You can eat more,