Eating for health

Food: Our main source of energy

Food is our main source of energy. However, have you ever felt more tired after eating than before you ate? Have you ever felt bloated or uncomfortable after eating, and all you wanted was to lie down for a while until the discomfort went away? Have you ever had a strong cup of coffee after eating so you could stay focused when you went back to work? I’m sure that most of you have answered yes to at least one of these questions, but how is this possible if food gives us energy?

The answer is very simple: not all foods give us energy, some take it away!

Foods are the substances we ingest, primarily to obtain energy. This energy is necessary for the proper functioning of our body (at a physiological and biochemical level) and it also allows us to carry out our daily activities without feeling tired or fatigued. In other words, eating should revitalize and energize us.

 

How do I know which foods give me energy and which foods take it away?

Each person—according to their metabolism, levels of tissue acidity or alkalinity, emotional state, and many other variables—will be more or less sensitive to certain foods. As a result, the foods that give or take away energy will vary for each person. This is the reason why my Eating for Health program does not have a list of good foods and bad foods.

My  Eating for Health program is based on eating only the foods that increase your energy levels (and therefore improve your health) and on leaving out the foods that decrease your energy (and therefore make you sick). In order to know which foods fall into these categories for you, I perform a specific test with more than 300 foods from every food group (vegetables, leafy vegetables, fruits, legumes, cereals, starches, eggs, meat, fish) in order to create a program that is completely personalized and adapted to your particular needs. Since it is fully personalized, it is compatible with a vegetarian or vegan diet.

 Benefits of “Eating for Health”

Just a few weeks after starting your personalized Eating for Health program, you may note:

  • An increase in your energy levels
  • Decreased tissue inflammation
  • Decreased tissue inflammation
  • A greater digestive balance (improved intestinal health)
  • Reduced abdominal bloating due to gas
  • Regulation of intestinal transit

Furthermore, digestive processes have a direct relationship with not only your physical health, but also your mental and emotional health. For this reason, when you stop eating foods that lower your energy levels and eat only those that improve your health, you may also notice a greater sense of peace at the mental and emotional levels.

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