Kim Kardashian’s Met Gala Crash Diet In Which She Lost 16 Pounds In Three Weeks Could Make You GAIN Weight

Kim Kardashian’s Met Gala crash diet in which she lost 16 pounds in three weeks by cutting out sugar and carbs could make you GAIN weight, nutritionist warns

  • Dr. Deborah Salvatore of Long Island University warned against the diet plan.
  • She said that it could lead to a speedy recovery due to poor eating habits.
  • It might also slow down metabolism, which means the body burns fewer calories.
  • People on the diet may also be irritable or feel dizzy and fatigued.

Hard Kim KardashianCrash dieting to lose 16 pounds in three weeks by cutting out sugar and carbs could actually cause you to gain weight, dietitians warn.

The 41-year-old reality star drastically reduced her calorie intake and went for a daily run on a treadmill to fit into Marilyn Munroe’s dress for the met gala this week.

But Dr. Deborah Salvatore, of Long Island University in New York, warned that the plan could lead to regaining all the lost weight and more because someone will simply go back to their old diet, instead of adopting a healthier one.

Her colleague, Dr. Laura Feldman, said that rapid weight loss could also slow down your metabolism, making it harder lose weight because the body now burns fewer calories each day.

The dietitians further added that people following the diet could be at risk of becoming dehydrated and feeling irritable, dizzy or fatigued.

Kim Kardashian slashed her calorie intake and went for a run every day so she could wear Marilyn Munroe's dress to the Met Gala (pictured).  Dieticians have warned against the plan.

Kim Kardashian slashed her calorie intake and went for a run every day so she could wear Marilyn Munroe’s dress to the Met Gala (pictured). Dieticians have warned against the plan.

Health experts say that the best way to lose weight is to gradually restrict your calorie intake and adopt a more active lifestyle.

They warn that rapid weight loss diets are only recommended for obese people, but say that no one should follow them for more than 12 weeks.

Dr. Laura Feldman said it can slow down metabolism, which means the body burns fewer calories than before.

Dr. Laura Feldman said it can slow down metabolism, which means the body burns fewer calories than before.

When asked about Ms. Kardashian’s rapid weight loss, Dr. Salvatore said foxnews: ‘Many times, rapid weight loss is water weight due to dehydration, [but] it could also be due to drastic restriction that could lead to disordered eating.

“These types of dietary practices are not sustainable and could cause the weight to come back a few extra pounds.

‘We really shouldn’t think about dieting; they should be lifestyle changes that you can sustain.

“Eliminating entire food groups is not sustainable and can lead to weight loss followed by weight regain plus extra pounds because the practices are too extreme.”

Dr. Feldman warned the news publication that in addition to slowing metabolism, the diet could also be lacking in all the necessary nutrients.

She said: ‘Cutting out carbohydrates can often make people feel dizzy, fatigued and have difficulty concentrating.

‘[This is because sugar] it is the source of energy for your brain and the immediate source of energy for your muscles and body cells.’

Other celebrities have previously used crash diets to lose weight, including singer Jessica Simpson, who lost 100 pounds in six months in 2019.

People are generally warned against following a rapid weight loss diet due to the associated health risks.

But for those who are obese, a very low-calorie diet (eating less than 800 calories a day) may be recommended to help them lose weight.

Doctors say that although these diets can lead to rapid weight loss, “they are not a suitable or safe method for everyone.”

Anyone using the plans must only be on them for 12 weeks and must be supervised by a supervisor.

HOW SHOULD A BALANCED DIET BE LIKE?

Meals should be based on potatoes, bread, rice, pasta or other starchy carbohydrates, ideally whole grains, according to the NHS.

Meals should be based on potatoes, bread, rice, pasta or other starchy carbohydrates, ideally whole grains, according to the NHS.

• Eat at least 5 servings of a variety of fruits and vegetables every day. All fresh, frozen, dried and canned fruits and vegetables count

• Base meals on potatoes, bread, rice, pasta or other starchy carbohydrates, ideally whole grains.

• 30 grams of fiber per day: This is the same as eating all of the following: 5 servings of fruits and vegetables, 2 whole-grain crackers, 2 thick slices of whole-grain bread, and one large baked potato with skin.

• Drink some dairy products or dairy alternatives (such as soy beverages) choosing low-fat and low-sugar options.

• Eat some beans, legumes, fish, eggs, meat and other protein (including 2 servings of fish a week, one of which should be fatty)

• Choose unsaturated oils and spreads and consume them in small amounts.

• Drink 6 to 8 cups/glasses of water a day

• Adults should have less than 6 g of salt and 20 g of saturated fat for women or 30 g for men per day

Source: NHS Eatwell Guide

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