The Metabolic Approach To Food And Drink

Just a simple Google search on the Internet will tell you to “drink 8, 8-ounce glasses water per day,” “salt is bad for you,” “fruits and vegetables are good for you,” and more. But is it really true?

Eat for the Heat: The Metabolic Approach To Food And Drink by Matt Stone

challenges the idea that there should be some broad hydration prescription that is right for everyone. General information is useless, and in many cases can be extraordinarily detrimental.

The knowledge provided in this book is certainly not something you will be able to look up on some chart on the internet somewhere, giving you the exact water requirement for your height, weight, and gender. No chart could ever achieve the precision that you will be able to reach after reading this.

With the implementation of some of these ideas Matt Stone virtually guarantees some of the quickest and most notable changes in your physiology that you’ve ever experienced.

Fluid. That’s what this book is all about. How much YOU should really drink on any given day at any given time will be the question that is answered in this book.

This book introduces a practical simple concept anybody can apply to their current diet by tweaking the salt, fluid, calories and carbohydrate content to increase metabolism. The food and fluids we take in can either increase or decrease the concentration of the fluids in our bodies.

And this is more powerful and biologically significant than many of the miracle diets you have tried in the past, and more powerful than many of the miracle drugs and supplements you have popped. And it does not take long to kick in at all once you become aware of the concept and start applying it.

The result? Higher core body temperature. Higher metabolic rate. Heat.

Who can benefit the most? People with hypothyroidism and anyone who is in a weakened metabolic condition such as chronic illness, someone who has recently undergone a major stress in life, those that are fanatical about eating the perfect diet including former low-carbers, vegans, raw foodists, overexercisers, those that have recently lost weight, bulimics and anorexics, women having metabolic problems during or after pregnancy and elderly.