Nemate inspiracije za doručak? Mi imamo rješenje!

Otkrijte 7 Instagram profila koji nude jednostavne i zdrave ideje za doručak

Svi znamo da je doručak najvažniji obrok u danu, ali isto tako je za mnoge potpuno zanemaren. Prvo vam dosadi svako jutro jesti isti doručak pa nakon nekog vremena shvatite da jedete samo nezdravu hranu ujutro, a zatim doručak počnete potpuno preskakati.

Ako nemate inspiracije za doručak, u nastavku otkrijte 7 genijalnih Instagram profila koji svakodnevno nude nove jednostavne ideje za zdrave doručke koje ćete stvarno stići pripremiti svako jutro prije odlaska na posao.

Does giving up dieting mean giving up on health? || Lately, I’ve seen some complaint about the non-diet approach encouraging people not to care about their health. Now, I get that through a fleeting glimpse at a trending hashtag, paired with the historical ideologies of food guilt ingrained in us thanks to diet culture, a non-diet approach can seem pretty radical and somewhat incomprehensible to those who for so long have operated within this good/bad food paradigm, and without delving into the scientific literature or experts in the non-diet field, it is easily misconstrued, or worse, painted as yet another diet. So let’s put this myth to rest. . People don’t give up diets because they’re against health. They give them up because dieting is a detriment to health. Diet culture displaces health in favour of an idealistic pursuit of aesthetics. It is discriminative. It marginalises non-normative bodies and teaches us that our value is based on a culturally subjective notion of beauty. It normalises hunger as ‘fasting’, restriction as ‘control’ and punishment as ‘self-discipline.’ It is all the things we’d call self-harm through another discursive lens. The non-diet approach, on the other hand, is HEALTH-CENTRED. . There is a growing body of evidence indicative of the damage that dieting does to physical and mental wellbeing, not only as a risk factor of disordered eating, but also physiological symptoms associated with chronic stress, weight cycling, malnutrition and loss of psychological alignment with physical signals of hunger and fullness. . Additionally in psycholinguistics, there’s now research to suggest that excessive body-talk, along with raising risk of body dysmorphia and self-objectification, can deplete cognitive functioning, meaning that even talking about weight loss, which we tend to do a lot more when we are preoccupied with dieting and designing our body as a ‘project’, diminishes our mental capacity ?. . (Continued in comments…)

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