Cast Blog: #THINTERVENTION

Week 2: Shake in Your Nutrients

Moderation Is Key

Everyone Deserves a Thintervention

So Long, Farewell, Auf Wiedersehen, But Not Goodbye

Just the Beginning

Goodbye and Good Luck!

Week 8

Week 8

Week 8

Week 8

Week 8

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Week 8

Week 8: Stay on Track!

Week 8: Loving the New Me

Helipad Workout

Leaving the Nest

Mr. and Mrs. Craig Ramsay

A Sad Goodbye

Week 7

Week 7

Week 7

Week 7

Week 7

Week 7

Week 7

Week 7: Eat Out Without Cheating

Week 7: Team Work Conquers All

Week 7: Flipping the Switch

Training Pool Workout

Teamwork Can Make a Dream Work

Just Dance

Don't Cha Wish Bryan Would Join PCD?

Moaning Instead of Meatloaf

Dance Your Ass Off

Week 6

Week 6

Week 6

Week 6

Week 6

Week 6

Week 6

Week 2: Shake in Your Nutrients

Get the recipe for Jackie's famous shake!

SHAKE IN YOUR NUTRIENTS!

Jackie’s Famous Shake Recipe

- Blend a whey protein shake every morning adding the following:  1 handful of fresh or frozen spinach (the fruit cuts the strong green flavor), 1 cup of frozen mixed berries, the recommended daily dose of flaxseed oil, amino acid powder, water, and ice.  This is packed with your allotted food before you even start your day!  

- Microwave frozen broccoli (a cup) and gulp it down like a vitamin. Think of veggies as easy-to-eat fat burners.  

CALORIES COUNT

- In order to lose one pound a week, you need to create a weekly caloric deficit of thirty five hundred calories, or five hundred fewer calories a day (500 X 7 days = 1 pound of weight loss per week).  This means that by cutting out five hundred calories of unnecessary calories each day, or burning five hundred calories a day by exercising-or both-you’d be able to drop a pound or more a week.  On average, you can eat fifteen to eighteen hundred calories a day to lose around two pounds a week, as long as you stay active. 

GET THIN IN THE REAL WORLD

Go Organic

When you buy organic, you:

- Avoid artificial ingredients.

- Cut bad fats from your diet. Trans fats are not allowed in organic food. 

- Limit your exposure to pesticides.

- Protect the environment. 

Label Reading Made Easy

- The amount of sugar

- The number of calories per serving

- The serving size

Low-Fat Versus Nonfat

Most nonfat products are pumped full of fast-digesting carbs to replace the fat: potato starch, corn starch, dextrins (a simple sugar), maltodextrins, polydextrose (another simple sugar), and gums, to name just a few. So, if you are chowing down on fat-free foods, you’re ingesting loads of sugar. And sugar makes you fat. 

Low-Calorie

You might think you’re making a good food choice when you eat a product labeled “low-cal,” but in reality you’re often being tricked into buying some nasty additives and artificial sweeteners. 

No Sugar Added

Foods that make this claim are usually sweetened with apple or white grape concentrate, which is no different from white sugar. 

 

 

Read more in Jackie Warner's "This is Why You're Fat (And How to Get Thin Forever)" from Grand Central Publishing.