Being a vegan and an athlete is not only possible, it has become quite common. The challenge is to make sure you get enough of the essential nutrients that are easier to come by in meat and animal-based foods. Here is how to do it.Continue reading “Sports Nutrition for Vegans [Visual]”
Are you trying to balance studies, job, social life, self-development, and eating healthy? Feeling overwhelmed and frustrated?
Don’t worry. IvyPanda prepared an awesome and comprehensive guide to eat healthy when you are extremely busy. There is a bonus for students as well – a meal plan designed to boost your brain power and memory!Continue reading “Healthy Eating [Best Foods + 1Day Meal Plan]”
In this day and age, veganism is on the rise. People are massively becoming aware of the effect of food on their health. Everyone chooses what they think their body needs the most, and we are all trying to avoid pointless fad diets and “lose weight fast” programs. We are starting to think long-term and focus on changing our lifestyle, rather than attempting to achieve fast results that won’t last long.
Even though plant-based diets have their origins in the past, veganism is gaining substantial popularity today. At the rate the vegan market is growing, it’s expected to be worth $24.3 billion by 2026.
The problem with a lot of the food that we eat is that most of the goodness is processed out. They taste great, but once you know the facts about vitamins and how important they are for health, you’ll realize just how much these foods are robbing you of essential micronutrients.
Is it any wonder then that most of us walk around in a state of less-than-optimal health – not quite sick enough for medical treatment, but also not entirely well! We need to get ourselves back to a state of complete vitality, and that means starting to eat better.
MedAlertHelp.org created the following vitamins infographic to provide you with all the necessary information in an easy to digest form.
FODMAPs (pronounced fahd-maps) is an acronym that stands for fermentable oligosaccharides, disaccharides, monosaccharide, and polyols. These are types of carbohydrates that are slowly absorbed or not digested in the small intestine and then fermented in the large intestine. Foods high in FODMAPs have been linked to gastrointestinal issues for certain people.
A team of dietetic researchers at Monash University in Australia, who theorized that IBS may develop when sensitive people eat a combination of FODMAPs, developed the Low FODMAP Diet in 2004. The diet improves symptoms for up to 86 percent of patients with IBS, according to studies conducted in the years since.