LivingTheCRWay.com Introduces Calorie Restriction Diet for a Healthful Weight Loss--a New, Friendly Approach to Calorie Restriction

Livingthecrway.com announces the CR Way Healthful Weight Loss membership, a science-validated approach to calorie restriction for losing weight. Benefits include delicious, easy-to-prepare calorie restriction diet plans that help reduce comfort food cravings. Healthful Weight Loss members become part of a holistic community of people who give live, caring, and knowledgeable support.

(PRWEB) January 07, 2013

Livingthecrway.com announces the CR Way Healthful Weight Loss membership, a science-validated approach to calorie restriction for losing weight. Benefits include delicious, easy-to-prepare calorie restriction diet plans that help reduce comfort food cravings. Healthful Weight Loss members become part of a holistic community of people who give live, caring, and knowledgeable support.

Scientific Validation

In the 1930s, Dr. Clive McKay of Cornell University made an extraordinary discovery: Calorie restriction extends lifespan in mice. Humans, following a calorie-restricted diet, get the same lifespan extension and better health overall.

A study of elderly Okinawans, who followed calorie restriction for 60 years, limited calories by only eleven percent and produced astounding results. Their average lifespan is the longest in the world* while they also have less incidence of heart disease, cancer, diabetes, and Alzheimer’s disease.

Their quality of life is better overall too: Many Okinawans who follow a calorie-restricted diet, stay healthfully active well into their 90s and beyond.

The Difference between The CR Way and other Diets

Based on the Amazon best-selling book, The CR Way by Paul McGlothin & Meredith Averill, The CR Way to Healthful Weight Loss makes losing weight easy. The meal plans feature healthful menus that are delicious, nutritious, and easy to prepare.

But most diets claim that. What makes The CR Way approach to calorie restriction different?
Many diets promote weight loss by increasing the metabolic rate (using more calories) and increasing the rate of cell replication (by cell division). This may produce weight loss but increases risk of disease and even a shorter life.

The CR Way to Healthful Weight Loss focuses on slowing the rate at which cells divide. Cells in many tissues in the body are constantly replicating. Scientists suggest that calorie restriction extends life by slowing the cell replication process.

For many well intentioned dieters, though, scientific validation is not enough. They need help overcoming addictive comfort foods that lots of people eat to relieve emotional stress.

Empowering Dieters with a Happy Brain

The CR Way to Healthful Weight Loss reduces comfort food cravings by helping dieters increase critical mood modulators that control eating habits. Healthful Weight Loss members download the CR Way to Happy Dieting, a multimedia quick-start guide. Its meal plans are laden with delicious recipes and food combinations that help users customize their own CR Way plan. For those who don’t have time to fix food, the “CR Way to Fast Foods” meal plan offers only dishes that can be prepared in five minutes or less.

A Diet for Life

“One of reasons I was able to succeed and look forward to continued success on the CR Way is that it provides a different mindset. I’m not ‘dieting.’ I’m eating in a way that makes me really healthy – and may even enable me to live longer. The results are visible – and I feel terrific!”...Bhavani, Lenox, Massachusetts

Like Bhavani, most CR Way to Healthful Weight Loss members want a healthful way to eat for the long term that helps them feel terrific!

LivingTheCRWay.com makes proven science easy to put into practice. Departing from cold, electronic communications – live, supportive teleconferences address members’ weight loss issues so they have an approach to follow that works for them.

*Willcox BJ, Willcox DC, Todoriki H, Fujiyoshi A, Yano K, et al:
Caloric Restriction, the Traditional Okinawan Diet, & Healthy Aging
Annals of the N.Y. Academy of Sciences. 2007 Oct;1114:434-55.


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