The fitness industry is riddled with more myths than truths, mostly because of the influence of unhealthy nutritionists. There are so many nutrition-related fallacies that the list never seems to run out of ideas.

Numerous self-styled “experts” in the fields of fitness and nutrition stand behind their claims, citing nothing more than their own personal experiences. Regardless, we’re here to guide you through the process in the most effective manner possible.

Some individuals believe that eating a diet high in protein can harm you. This is incorrect. When it comes to long-term health, this is a false conclusion based on short-term results. Researchers at the University of Connecticut found that calcium retention and bone metabolism can be improved by a synergistic relationship between protein intake and dietary calcium. As a matter of fact, a low-protein diet can be harmful. Studies, however, point in the other direction when it comes to kidney injury. Having a high protein diet does not cause kidney impairment. In reality, diabetes and renal failure are both decreased with a high protein diet.

Myth: Low-Fat Diets Are Good For You

Whenever you go shopping for food, you always search for items labelled “low fat.” You’re not to blame. You’ve been fed this garbage by the industry. The market for low-fat or fat-free goods is booming right now. How much sugar is really in these low-fat meals, though? Because of the removal of the product’s natural fat, it loses its flavour. Artificial sweeteners are used to make up for the flavour lost as a result of the removal of lipids. Aspartame and high fructose corn syrup are two examples of artificial sweeteners that are extremely unhealthy.

Low Fat Is Better Than Low-Carb Diets In Terms Of Overall Health

Most people believe that fat is what makes them bulky. As a result, they begin cutting fat from their diet and substituting carelessly for carbs in their stead. The carbs, on the other hand, are what they need to watch out for. Studies have shown that a diet high in fat and low in carbohydrates is both healthier and more effective in reducing body fat. High-fat meals have been demonstrated to reduce blood pressure, glucose levels and triglycerides, as well as enhance HDL (good cholesterol).

Calorie Count Is All That Matters

Everyone understands how many calories they need to eat each day, and this is the only factor that matters. Increasing your caloric intake to, say, 2400 kcal, will help you gain muscle mass. Is that really all there is to know about it? Definitely not. You should also know how much of these calories should come from carbohydrates, proteins, and fats, in that order of importance.


Read the Stupid Nutrition Myths That Indians Still Believe and related Health Story on Buzz Tribe News.

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