found in a variety of foods, many of
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which are full of other nutrients too,
t he , such as *i"iEare, or the range of tii'tam*ain. s ‘
and rninretats in fruit and vegetables.
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Myth: Eggs ra1se
Fact: Cholesterol in foods doesn't
appear to have a direct effect on
cholesterol levels in the body for most
people, depending on the rest of their
diet. Eggs can be enjoyed as part of a
healthy, balanced diet.
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Myth: All calories are
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Fact: While a calorie is just a measure of energy
contained in food, the source of those calories is
important, as there are a range Of biological
processes that are affected by different foods.
These processes can affect how we feel for
I instance, which influences how much we'll eat later.
Myth: one diet
Fact: We are all individuals with
. needs and preferences — what works for
one person might not work for another. There are
many types of diet and lifestyle which can
be considered healthy and it's about finding what
works for you and your body, not someone else's.
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may have been
reduced, some foods may have had more
A sugar added to compensate for flavour.
/ ilwa, Is read ‘the label and assess how this
j fits in with the rest of the foods you're planning to
’ eat that day.
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Myth: Everyone should
go gluten-free, ’
Fact: There is currently no evidence that a
gluten-free diet is a healthier one, and people
only need to go gluten-free if they have
coeliac disease or a diagnosed
Myth: Eating after certain
times leads to weight gain.
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Fact: Weight gain occurs if we eat more 3 »
calories than we need over the whole course
‘ of the day. You may want to avoid eating too
close to bedtime to prevent feeling
uncomfortable due to a full stomach, but A ~
otherwise eating later in the day isn't a problem .
if it fits your energy requirements. /
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Myth: Snacking isn't
Fact: How many meals you eat over the day is ‘F
. completely dependent on what suits you best. 1'' _
Some people prefer to eat little and often, as = * ,
this can help them to maintain energy levels over ""
the day, and helps prevent getting ‘over hungry’
and eating more later on. Others will find they
function best on 3 main meals per day. Focus on
: listening to your body's hunger cues and
if i ‘ eating when is right for you.
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Myth: Skipping meals can
help with weight loss.
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Fact: Similarly to why snacking can be
beneficial, skipping meals can lead to feeling __
__ even hungrier and over-eating later on, so
over the day you may end up eating the same F-”3¥7*’§
amount of calories as if you hadn't missed a V _
meal, or possibly even more!
Myth: Sea salt is‘
healthier than table salt.
Fact: Regardless of the type ofisalt, most contain
around the same amount of sodium, so while
using different types may affect how much you
_ use, the overall sodium content is the same.
. Some types may be higher in other minerals, but
we consume salt in such small quantities that
this won't have much of an impact on health.
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it i Supplements:
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