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The strange secret to eat less

The effort for…weight loss many times it is a difficult case and needs outside of proper diet, exercise also.However, research has shown that in addition to proper nutrition, there is another, strange secret to eat less. What is this?Well according to research, when you eat in the dark does not see the food, with the result that there is no secretion of saliva and gastric juices, so the food is harder to be eaten.In the context of the research, was collected a sample of 90 people with the 50 be blindfolded and the 40 no. Then the participants who hadn’t eaten two hours prior to the experiment, were invited to eat from three bowls with a measured amount of ice cream cherry, caramel and vanilla for 15 minutes. When this period has passed, the researchers measured how much ice cream was left and asked the participants how much they thought they had eaten. It was found that, on average, in the group that saw each participant had to eat 116 grams, while the group with the blindfold had eaten about 105 grams.Essentially, the visual deprivation increases the amount that we think we consume by utilizing the information in real time in spite of memories and expectations

The effort for…
weight loss is often a difficult case and needs outside of proper diet, exercise also.
However, research has shown that in addition to proper nutrition, there is another, strange secret to eat less. What is this?
Well according to research, when you eat in the dark does not see the food, with the result that there is no secretion of saliva and gastric juices, so the food is harder to be eaten.
In the context of the research, was collected a sample of 90 people with the 50 be blindfolded and the 40 no. Then the participants who hadn’t eaten two hours prior to the experiment, were invited to eat from three bowls with a measured amount of ice cream cherry, caramel and vanilla for 15 minutes. When this period has passed, the researchers measured how much ice cream was left and asked the participants how much they thought they had eaten. It was found that, on average, in the group that saw each participant had to eat 116 grams, while the group with the blindfold had eaten about 105 grams.
Essentially, the visual deprivation increases the amount that we think we consume by utilizing the information in real time in spite of memories and expectations

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