The Lean Belly Prescription: A Fair Review
We all are aware that aquiring a lot of belly fat is usually a problem. Not only is it to blame for the “muffin tops” all of us hate so much, it puts real pressure on our bodies while adding to issues like heart disease, diabetes and more. Now, however, there is a new book on the market named the Lean Belly Prescription that claims to help readers get rid of their muffin tops and improve their health. The book has been reviewed all over the place and we wanted to know if its contents were really better than anything else online, so we decided to take a closer look at it. www.sixpackabsadvice.com
The book can be bought through typical booksellers like Borders, Barnes and Noble, and Amazon.com. This is a great sign because it adds legitimacy to the project. This makes it a lot easier to believe in as well because you won’t have to concern yourself with an affiliate inflating the review to make sure that you buy the book even if they know that the book won’t be helpful. This publication has been authored by Travis Stork. He is well known from his time on “The Bachelor” reality program as well as his standard appearances on “The Doctors”, a syndicated daytime program. He is of course more, however, than merely a TV character. He is a genuine doctor and works in the emergency room at a real hospital.
Dr. Stork uses the book to plug his Pick 3 to Lean course. Pick 3 to Lean is a program that permits you to customize your eating and lifestyle habits but doesn’t push you to spend a bunch of time working out. This program claims that you will be able to lose fat without having to abstain from any of the things you like the most (food, free time, etc). The concept behind this particular plan is called the Non-Exercise Activity Thermogenesis (or N.E.A.T) theory. This is a idea that says you can burn calories without having to do lots of exercise. full report
From what we read, this particular book makes a variety of nice promises but does not offer up any new or particularly revelation-worthy information. In fact, almost all of the advice present in this book can be found through a few simple Google searches and basic common sense. It will even be discouraging for many who are hoping for some real reasoning behind the instructions they are given. There is almost no theory in the pages of this book. It simply presents readers a variety of directions and plans and tells them to follow them. If you’re somebody who likes to have a clear cut plan to follow but who doesn’t want to have to worry about the particulars of the plan, this might be the book you are looking for.
Traditional reason shows us that the only real way to lose weight is to take in good food and get regular exercise. This book flies in the face of that reasoning, so we aren? t really sure if it will work as well as it says it does. Of course, it’s certainly worth a look, particularly if you get permission from your doctor (your own doctor, not the doctor who wrote the book). news article
May 4, 2012 at 7:36 am