Adults living in the United States spend Approximately, 40 billion dollars in diets that help them lose weight and live healthier, according to BusinessWeek. com. In any case, they add that there are very few diets that are effective in the long term. The diet of the Earth is a dietary plan that aims to improve your health from the consumption of natural foods produced by Mother Earth.
Actress Liana Werner-Gray, conscious of her health care, was the one who developed the Earth's diet, after consuming only natural foods in preparation for the Miss Earth competition, in 2009. After the blog where he documented his experience became famous, Werner-Gray decided to improve the plan and promote it in a massive way through his website, EarthDiet. org. Werner-Gray states that adhering to the Earth's diet can reduce the risk of suffering from chronic diseases, and promote weight control.
The basis of the Earth's diet is to consume only minimally processed natural foods. This excludes common foods such as sweets, cereals, processed meats, snacks and frozen foods. Among the products recommended in the diet it is possible to mention legumes, lean meats, fish, fresh fruits and vegetables and nuts. The food plan is also free of preservatives, MSG and heavy metal toxins such as mercury in fish. Additionally, it is convenient to start the diet of the Earth with a detoxification of three days that includes the consumption of lemon, ginger tea and fresh products in abundance.
While there are no studies that have investigated the effects of the Earth's diet on health and body weight, the principles of this plan are similar to those of the popular paleolithic diet, which also prohibits processed foods and only natural ones. A research published in April 2009 in "Cardiovascular Diabetology" discovered that adopting a diet rich in natural foods promotes fat loss and improvement with respect to risk factors for cardiovascular disease, for example blood pressure.
As with any new food plan, consult your doctor before trying the Earth's diet. Dietitian Susan Moore, R. D., warns against diets that include a detoxification or fasting. He mentions that detoxification is not supported by science, does not help to lose weight and is not healthy, besides representing a risk for some people.