(PRWEB) October 29, 2012
Natural Health Sherpa advises eating peanut butter, oatmeal, and frozen berries as toppings for a protein shake to reduce belly fat. Protein shakes can be taken as snack or full meal.
The website suggests eating something that will “get you going in the morning”, “rev up your metabolism”, “ give you sustainable energy”, and “fuel you for at least four hours” as a good breakfast.
Natural Health Sherpa names the best candidate for this power-breakfast: protein shake. “Protein revs up the metabolism and doesn’t have nearly the effect on insulin that carbs do,” says the website.
Peanut butter, oatmeal, and frozen berries as “toppings” complete the meal, states Natural Health Sherpa.
“The fat blunts the impact of the shake on your blood sugar (and insulin levels) and the peanut butter is a delicious addition, especially when you use a chocolate flavored shake,” explains http://www.naturalhealthsherpa.com.
Oatmeal, on the other hand, provides fiber and beta-glucans that control blood sugar, adds the site.
The website recommends frozen berries for their low sugar and high antioxidants content. “This completely changes the taste and texture of the protein powder, turning it into a kind of fruit smoothie WITHOUT the ridiculous amount of sugar and carbs that are usually found in such drinks,” says the leading health website.
To make a protein shake, the website suggests using protein powder that can be added to water or milk. Raw egg can also be added for more protein.
“The reason this shake is perfect for trimming belly fat is simple: it won’t cause your fat-storing hormone, insulin, to rise,” ends Natural Health Sherpa.
Natural Health Sherpa provides in-depth, science-based, independent reviews of natural health therapies and remedies that have been proven to be both safe and effective and are backed by good science -- multiple double-blind, placebo-controlled, randomized studies. Unfortunately, there are many charlatans making bogus, unfounded claims in the natural health area, so our goal is to separate fact from fiction to pinpoint what actually works.