Celeb trainer reveals the diet that works
Traiiner to some of the world’s most famous Victoria Secret models, Justin Gebland, has revealed his tips and tricks for what really works when it comes to dieting.
In the 21st Century, new weight-loss fads tend to take on a life of their own — from detoxifying tea to waist training, the list is endless.
Gebland’s A-Lister clientele includes super models Karlie Kloss, Candice Swanepoel, Irina Shayk, Erin Heatherton and Martha Hunt according to the Daily Mail.Longer sleep could help healthier diets
Gebland was quick to point out that yes, exercising is important, especially for his clients but what we all choose to put into our bodies is the key to successful weight loss.
When it comes to diets that “work” Gebland said he is a big supporter of the strict low-carb and high fat Paleo, or “caveman” diet.
According to LA Weekly, stars like Jessica Biel and Jack Osbourne swear by the primal diet which is based on a combination of modern science, an ancestral hunter-gatherer diet and common sense.Sex toy horror as device secretly recording users
According to Eat Drink Paleo, the diet is focused on consuming “whole, unprocessed foods like grass-fed meat, free-range poultry, vegetables, fruit”.
The diet recommends avoiding grains, legumes, refined sugar and dairy and even though it is skewed towards the low-carb end of the scale, “eliminating carbs is not the name of the game”.
When it comes to juice detoxes or liquid diet fads Gebland is not a fan, alleging they are not an effective method when it comes to losing weight.Escorts reveal what Aussies really want in bed
He confessed that at fashion week, some models went on a juice diet without consulting him and, “Not one lost weight, some actually gained weight. That got me in big trouble.”
The super model trainer is not alone in his distaste; experts tend to advise caution when it comes to liquid diets as they lack vital nutrients and can cause an array of serious health problems.
Liz Applegate, director of sport nutrition at the University of California in Davis told Live Science, “There is no scientific evidence that juice cleanses are a sensible approach to better health.”Meet the ‘world’s hottest nurse’
Gebland believes there is a time and a place for the trend but it has no place in weight loss.
When it comes to the Victoria’s Secret angels preparing for the cat walk he said there is no place for starvation, “Food is key to energy. They are not bean poles.”
Professor Loren Cordain of Colorado State University’s health and exercise department published The Paleo Diet in 2001 and its popularity has continued to soar.You’ve been going to the toilet wrong
The diet, like others, has its many critics and supporters.
Nutrition & Diabetes released a study last year that stated a low-carbohydrate high-fat diet increased weight gain.
The University of Melbourne used this study as a basis to claim following the Paleo Diet for a mere eight-week period can not only have an undesired weight increase effect but can also cause health complications.Why brushing your teeth’s not vital
However the University of Laboratory of Integrative research conducted their own eight-week study which showed the improvement of eight already healthy individual’s health.
The group traded their traditional Western diet for the Paleo diet and it resulted in increased levels of interlukin-10, which is linked to better immunity and a decreased risk of cardiovascular disease.
Gebland stands by his opinion that it is the best way to lose weight and build muscle.Diabetes costing world $850 billion a year