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I am 46 years male having high uric acid in blood and high cholesterol. How I will get relieve from this? What is the restriction should I follow? Is it curable through Yoga?
I am 20 years old, I am suffering from over weight my height is 5.2 and my weight is 60 kg this began just from 6 months is there any remedy for reducing fat around stomach.
I am 29 years old. I feel very hungry in morning. What should I eat in the morning? I have digestion problem. Please suggest me.
My weight is very less as compare to my height. My height is 5.6 inches. Weight is only 49. Age is 30. Still looks like lean. I don't have any issue for diet. I will eat properly 2 times. Please assist me abt my problem.
I came across this article while browsing internet some times back and I don't remember the source of the page but the tips is worth a try.
This Cooking Method Could Cut The Calories In Rice. Carb lovers, have you heard the awesome news? Scientists in Sri Lanka have figured out a simple cooking trick that could potentially slash the calories of rice and other starchy carbs by up to half of their conventionally cooked counterparts. Yes, you read that right: half the calories in the same amount of food. And it's super easy to do with stuff you already have in your kitchen. To try this at home: Add a scant teaspoon of a healthy oil like coconut or olive to the cooking water for every ½ cup of uncooked rice (use 1 cup of water per ½ cup of uncooked rice). Cook rice as you normally would, but then let cool it over night in the fridge, and bam!—you're left with rice that tastes just like rice, but has fewer usable calories. Rice that had been "improved" to produce higher yields, had 10 to 12% fewer calories when cooked via this method. Using this method on traditional heirloom varieties, particularly some varieties of red rice—could result in a calorie reduction of up to 50 to 60%. And yes, even if you reheat your rice, the caloric count won't change. How it happens: The cooling process, along with fat from the oil, increases rice's amount of resistant starch (RS) , an indigestible form of carbs that your small intestine can't break down and convert to glucose. still, the trick may also work for other starchy foods like pasta, beans, cereals such as oatmeal, and tubers like potatoes: A similar study showed that cooking, cooling, and then reheating these foods significantly increases RS levels. Finally, RS isn't just good for cutting calories, either. This magical starch has been linked to improved insulin sensitivity, better gut function and digestion, greater feelings of fullness, and increased fat burn.