When you eat is as important as what you eat

You may be vulnerable to a number of health problems if you have an erratic routine, whether at home or at work, missing breakfast, or eating late at night. Obesity, high blood pressure, and diabetes, among other lifestyle illnesses, are all consequences of an inconsistent eating routine. We've been hearing the word "discipline" since we were children. We effectively integrated it into our daily lives, our behavior, our work, and our studies as well. How many of us have self-discipline in our eating habits? In our regular routine, we are extremely busy. I read the comment section on one blog where everyone believes that meal timing discipline is vital, even if they are unable to follow it. The significance of eating on time cannot be underestimated. There are people who eat a lot but don't put on weight, while others don't need to eat much else to start putting on weight. So when we eat is more important than how much we eat. Our digestive system is not on-call 24 hours a day to receive and process nutrition. It is only active at certain times. And these periods are commonly known as mealtimes. Ideally, breakfast should be consumed within 30 minutes after waking up, or by 7 a.m., but no later than 10 a.m. Lunch is best served at 12:45 p.m. Breakfast and lunch should be separated by 4 hours, and dinner should be consumed before 7 p.m. It's crucial to give yourself at least 3 hours between meals and bedtime.

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