High Carb Fat Loss – New For November 2017



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Imagine being able to eat all the carbs you want, whilst still shedding weight and melting body fat. How cool would that be?

For many people looking to lose weight, the diets often recommended tend to low carb, high fat or high protein, low carb diets. In fact, the single biggest reason people are unable to lose weight or stick with their diets is that it’s too hard and difficult.

Often times, the drastic changes required for them to stick to a diet makes it incredibly difficult for them to persevere with it long enough to start seeing good results.

Then comes Rusty Moore and Mark Kislich with claims that you can eat all the carbs you want and still lose weight in the High Carb Fat Loss weight loss program. Would that immediately appeal to you?

We’re going to take a guess and say, yes. This approach to weight loss is considered highly controversial seeing as there are tons of other diets –primarily low carb- that have been proven to work.

The general fitness community currently posits that carbs and sugars are responsible for weight gain and obesity. So, when someone’s claims counter current and known societal concepts, people surely notice. This is the case with High Carb Fat Loss.
What is High Carb Fat Loss?

In simple terms, it’s a weight loss program unlike no other in the market. This is a program designed to help you lose weight by eating the regular carbs that you would eat, and cutting down on the fat that you consume.

This is why we said it’s unusual. The creators of the course, Rusty Moore and Mark Kislich, claim that their program can help you lose weight without having to forgo your favorite carbs.

They claim that science actually supports their ideas about weight gain being caused by high fatty foods, instead of carbs. This is vastly different from established weight loss and dieting programs that are centered on protein and fats.

Interestingly, it appears science actually agrees with them. Researchers and scientists leading tertiary institutions such as Columbia University agree that carbs don’t necessarily translate into fat, and the resultant weight loss.

Instead, excess carbs are stored as glycogen in muscles and converted to energy as the need arises. It’s only in extreme situations that the glycogen is then converted into fat in the liver and stored in the adipose tissue.

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