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Obesity and dating

Nuts are packed with nutrition, but they’re also packed with calories. This was a review published back in 2007, looking at about 20 clinical trials that had been done on nuts and weight.

And, not a single one showed the weight gain one would expect.

Some did show weight gain, but not as much as predicted.

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But, unlike the other studies, these folks told to eat the extra nuts were also told to cut back on other foods. Other studies adding nuts to people’s diets showed no weight gain at all.

One to two handfuls of walnuts added to daily diets for six weeks—no weight gain.

In fact, the weight gain in the study was so small, it wasn’t even statistically significant—which means it may have just happened by chance.

The only other study showing weight gain found the same thing—five times less weight gain than expected.They looked at all the best studies published over the last 12 years, and what did they find? On Monday, I presented the pistachio principle, and the fecal excretion theory. On Wednesday, I explored the dietary compensation theory, and, by Thursday, we had figured it out.They found two main things: “probable evidence for high intake of dietary fibre and nuts predicting less weight gain [over time], and for high intake of meat in predicting more weight gain.”The bottom line is that so far, every single study in which they added nuts to people’s diets without trying to restrict calories failed to show the expected weight gain—whether it was just less than predicted, no weight gain at all, or they even lost weight. Part of the trick seemed to be that nuts boosted fat burning within the body, but how?The first was a comparison of a low-calorie diet with or without nuts, and though at first, it looked like the nut-free diet was going to win out, by the end of the study (18 months), no significant difference was found.Similar to what was concluded in the latest review on food and long-time weight change over time.You must attribute the article to Nutrition with a link back to our website in your republication.If any changes are made to the original text or video, you must indicate, reasonably, what has changed about the article or video.Many small dietary and lifestyle changes together can make a big difference—for bad or good.” And for nuts, it was good.Here’s the latest review on nuts, published 2012 (we’re finally getting to the end; sorry for this long video), which concluded: “[In] human supplementation studies, nuts have been shown to improve…[cholesterol and arterial function] and reduce inflammation, all without causing weight gain.” And, finally, three last papers, published not just 2012, but actually August 2012.Forty to fifty almonds added to their diets every day. They should have gained more than 16 pounds—but instead, gained less than one.The women in the study only gained about a quarter of a pound. They stuffed their face with 40 to 50 nuts a day for six months, and only gained a quarter of a pound?

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