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Wallace Delois Wattles was an American author. A New Thought writer, he remains personally somewhat obscure, but his writing has been widely quoted and remains in print in the New Thought and self-help movements. Wattles' best known work is a book called The Science of Getting Rich in which he explained how to become wealthy. He studied the writings of Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel and Ralph Waldo Emerson and recommended the study of their books to his readers who wished to understand what he characterized as "the monistic theory of the cosmos".

Through his personal study and experimentation Wattles claimed to have discovered the truth of New Thought principles and put them into practice in his own life. He wrote books outlining these principles and practices, giving them titles that described their content, such as Health Through New Thought and Fasting and The Science of Being Great. His daughter Florence recalled that "he lived every page" of his books. A practical author, Wattles encouraged his readers to test his theories on themselves rather than take his word as an authority, and he claimed to have tested his methods on himself and others before publishing them.

Wattles practiced the technique of creative visualization. In his daughter Florence's words, he "formed a mental picture" or visual image, and then "worked toward the realization of this vision". Rhonda Byrne told a Newsweek interviewer that her inspiration for creating the hit film The Secret and the subsequent book by the same name, was her exposure to Wattles's The Science of Getting Rich.

Byrne's daughter, Hayley, had given her mother a copy of the Wattles book to help her recover from her breakdown.

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As a lifestyle-leaning research doctor, I needed to understand the science. The Obesity Code seemed the most evidence-based summary resource, and I loved it. Fung successfully combines plenty of research, his clinical experience, and sensible nutrition advice, and also addresses the socioeconomic forces conspiring to make us fat. Check, check, check, I agree.

The only part that was still questionable in my mind was the intermittent fasting part.

IF makes intuitive sense. The food we eat is broken down by enzymes in our gut and eventually ends up as molecules in our bloodstream. Carbohydrates, particularly sugars and refined grains think white flours and rice , are quickly broken down into sugar, which our cells use for energy. But sugar can only enter our cells with insulin, a hormone made in the pancreas. Insulin brings sugar into the fat cells and keeps it there.

We lose weight if we let our insulin levels go down. The entire idea of IF is to allow the insulin levels to go down far enough and for long enough that we burn off our fat.

Health Through New Thought and Fasting by Wallace D. Wattles

Initial human studies that compared fasting every other day to eating less every day showed that both worked about equally for weight loss, though people struggled with the fasting days. So I had written off IF as no better or worse than simply eating less, only far more uncomfortable. My advice was to just stick with the sensible, plant-based, Mediterranean-style diet. New research is suggesting that not all IF approaches are the same, and some are actually very reasonable, effective, and sustainable, especially when combined with a nutritious plant-based diet.

Our metabolism has adapted to daytime food, nighttime sleep. Nighttime eating is well associated with a higher risk of obesity, as well as diabetes. Based on this, researchers from the University of Alabama conducted a study with a small group of obese men with prediabetes. Both groups maintained their weight did not gain or lose but after five weeks, the eight-hours group had dramatically lower insulin levels and significantly improved insulin sensitivity, as well as significantly lower blood pressure.

The best part? The eight-hours group also had significantly decreased appetite. I was very curious about this, so I asked the opinion of metabolic expert Dr. Here is what she told me. There is some good scientific evidence suggesting that circadian rhythm fasting, when combined with a healthy diet and lifestyle, can be a particularly effective approach to weight loss, especially for people at risk for diabetes.

However, people with advanced diabetes or who are on medications for diabetes, people with a history of eating disorders like anorexia and bulimia, and pregnant or breastfeeding women should not attempt intermittent fasting unless under the close supervision of a physician who can monitor them. Alternate-day fasting in nonobese subjects: effects on body weight, body composition, and energy metabolism.

American Journal of Clinical Nutrition , January Intermittent fasting interventions for treatment of overweight and obesity in adults: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Metabolic Effects of Intermittent Fasting.

Annual Review of Nutrition , August Cell Metabolism , May Every study seems to support cognitive and health benefits for IF. I started IF a month ago and I feel great. I plan to make IF a part of my life. I eat from 12PM to 8PM. I feel that skipping breakfast is the easiest thing to do. If I get a little hungry in the morning, I use coffee as an appetite suppressant.

Good luck! Hey, Im 16 years old. Should I try this? I also use special app on my phone to count protein, carbohydrates and fat, i understand that its really important for my body to work well and to have everything for it. Some tips? Why do you conclude that evening fasting is better?

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Both the groups started the feeding time window at 7am, so the different results are not related to the timing but to the duration of fasting. Nothing new for us… this simply remarks the benefits of restricted time feeding, indipendently from time of the day. Anectodally I find more difficult to fast in the evening have you ever tried to go to bed on an empty stomach? For me, the best and simplier to stick advices are: — skip breakfast for intermittent fasting; — eat ever at the same time like a swiss clock; — eat fat at lunch and carbs at dinner.

I am a year-old male who started IF seven weeks ago. I only eat between noon and 8pm. I am obese, but losing about a pound a week so far. Notably, except for time, I have not changed what I eat at all. My diet was never terrible or great, and now it is the same, a mix of raw fruit sometimes and a donut another time. But I only eat it during the appointed hours. Remarkably, I do not feel hungry. I used to eat comfort breakfasts like pancakes or waffles, and I thought I would miss them.

But no, I truly am not hungry in the mornings. I often delay lunch, but I still stop eating at 8. That alone probably has cut many calories of desserts. Bottom line: works for me so far. I eat from noon to 8pm. Just one week in and I do feel better.

Intermittent fasting: Surprising update

I eat lunch at 3pm and dinner at 7pm close my eating window at 8pm. I belong to a Facebook Intermittent fasting group called Fast Club and would to have you check it out. Fasting is free and it works! Wow, Impressive results, skgarriot! More and more evidence supports an overnight fast, though sixteen hours works very well for most folks. I function well with iF.