Keeping Keto: A look at a typical day on Sugar Freedom.
I have been using a ketogenic, low carb nutrition strategy consistently since 2008. Back then, the way I ate was literally considered to be dangerous. According to the USDA guidelines, I was eating way too much saturated fat and way too few whole grains to maintain good health.
The current popularity of the Whole 30 and Ketogenic diets have helped Sugar Freedom enter the mainstream when it comes to solutions for losing weight. In addition, nutrtion studies are demonstrating that sugar and the processed foods that contain sugar, flour, and polyunsaturated oils, are the true culprits when it comes to causing inflammation and weight gain in the people who eat them.
Still, I encounter many misconceptions about Sugar Freedom, and I have come to recognize the warning signs when my readers and friends start to play around with the eating plan.
The number one barrier to success with Sugar Freedom is an unwillingness to cook.
The second obstacle is an insistence on a great deal of variety. If you are willing to cook freedom foods, and if you are willing to give up some of the excitement you get from super delicious foods, you can achieve a healthy weight permanently with Sugar Freedom. Bottom line: breakfast can get a little bit monotonous, and you may not be able to use convenience foods like the bars and shakes that other people are reaching for. I don’t eat them because they make me hungry, and that is a side effect I simply can’t afford.
If you can accept a simple home cooked nutrition plan, big time permanent fat loss can be the result. I have done it, and I personally know dozens of readers and clients who have done it.
Going forward, I want to push those numbers to hundreds and thousands, one transformation at a time.
So here are some screen shots from Fitday.com, a free nutrition tracking program I recommend, showing my meal plan for today, along with the macronutrient breakdown, and RDA percentages.