Years ago I remember reading in a magazine–was it Glamour–about the Snob Diet.
The editors claimed this diet works. I’m no fan of diets.
No–I didn’t ever go on a diet when I lost 20 pounds in my twenties.
Though I gained a little in the form of muscle I’ve dropped one pant and one skirt size by lifting weights for over 7 years. In fact I dropped one size only one year after starting to lift weights consistently at the gym.
On the days I’m unable to go to the gym I work out at home. See my blog entry Setting Up a Home Gym for details about the equipment I bought.
OK–so the Snob Diet involves eating quality food–regular food–and not eating junk that is totally crap.
In the Dr. Chatterjee book How to Make Disease Disappear his section on the Eat Pillar disproves the claims that experts and adherents make for diets such as low-carb or keto or paleo. This British MD details the truth about how to eat to fuel your body to function optimally.
I can vouch for being a snob in terms of what I eat: mostly healthful food and a once-a-week indulgence in a chocolate croissant or some other kind of delectable.
Dr. Chatterjee busts the longest-running myth in staying slim: that how you maintain your weight is as simple as calories burned versus calories consumed.
Forget going on kooky and restrictive diets. You could tone up lifting all those diet books on the shelves.
I wrote a number of blog entries about the tenets of How to Make Disease Disappear. Dr. Chatterjee’s approach to health is sane and simple. It’s not difficult to maintain the kind of eating plan he talks about.
In this blog about a year or so ago I wrote about my own sensible eating plan: having a consistent habit of eating 80 percent healthfully and 20 percent anything.
The name Snob Diet has a ring to it.
I don’t advise acting like a snob towards people in your everyday life.
Yet being snobbish in the kind of food you eat might have advantages.