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Eat a carb as soon as you fnish exersising

Eating a carb as soon as you finish exersising   will increase your metabolic rate.

NEVER EVER EVER EAT SWEETS, BREAD AND SWEETENED JUICES ON AN EMPTY STOMACH

unless you have just finished heavy exersising

Sweets on an empty stomach, as well as carbs at the beginning of a meal will raise your blood sugar and lower your metabolic rate. Doing the opposite will help you increase your metabolic rate and eventually loose weight.

Not eating anything after excersize will lower your metabolic rate. So eat some of what you like best right after your work out. Have a slice or your favorite bread, or two if your worked out really hard. Enjoy and Boost your metabolic rate.

Do not work out on an empty stomach….

This will also reduce your metabolic rate, have something light…half a yogurt!NEVER EVER EVER EAT SWEETS, BREAD AND SWEETENED JUICES ON AN EMPTY STOMACH unless you have just finished heavy exersising.

Sweets on an empty stomach, as well as carbs at the beginning of a meal will raise your blood sugar and lower your metabolic rate. Doing the opposite will help you increase your metabolic rate and eventually loose weight.

Eating your carbs as soon as you fnish exersising will increase your metabolic rate.

Not eating anything after excersize will lower your metabolic rate. So eat some of what you like best right after your work out. Have a slice or your favorite bread, or two if your worked out really hard. Enjoy and Boost your metabolic rate.

Do not work out on an empty stomach….

This will also reduce your metabolic rate, have something light…half a yogurt!

Comer carbohidratos tan pronto como se termine el ejercicio físico aumentará su  metabolismo.

NUNCA NUNCA NUNCA COMER DULCES , PAN Y JUGOS endulzados con el estómago vacío
a menos que usted acabe de terminar de hacer ejercicio o entrenamiento pesado.

Dulces en un estómago vacío , así como carbohidratos al comienzo de una comida elevarán su nivel de azúcar en la sangre y disminuirán su tasa metabólica. Hacer lo contrario le ayudará a elevar su tasa metabólica y a continuar quemando calorías durante el resto del día.

Comer carbohidratos tan pronto como se termine el ejercicio físico aumentará su tasa metabólica.

No comer nada después de el ejercicio físico bajará su tasa metabólica. Así que coma algo de lo que más le guste justo después de su ejercicio físico. Come una rodaja de tu pan favorito, o dos si ejercistaste muy fuerte. Disfruta y aumenta su tasa metabólica para bajar de peso y estar mas saludable.

No hacer ejercicio con el estómago vacío … .

Esto también reducirá su tasa metabólica , tener algo de luz … la mitad de un yogur !

Juangui Goes to College y Juangui Aprende a Cocinar

cómpralo para tu teléfono en Amazon o iTunes

DOES FOOD ORDER MATTER?

THE ORDER IN
WHICH YOU PUT YOUR FIRST FOOD IN YOUR MOUTH MATTERS

If you have them in your meal…..Always eat first your Cruciferous veggies!

1.1 Cruciferous vegetables
2.2. Raw greens and salad
3.3. Protein and whole foods
4.4. Carbs
5.5. Processed Foods
6.6. Refined Carbs and sweets




EL ORDEN EN QUE USTED PONE USTED los ALIMENTOS EN SU BOCAIMPORTA

Si los tiene en su mesa o plato de comida … ..SIEMPRE COMIENCE con

1. Los vegetales crucíferos
2. Vegetales crudos y ensalada
3. Las proteínas y alimentos integrales
4. Carbohidratos complejos: papa, yuca, platano verde, arroz integral
5. Alimentos Procesados: pan, pasta, arroz blanco
6. Los carbohidratos y dulces refinados: galletas, postres, helados

9 TO DO s in WEIGHT LOSS

9 TO DO s in WEIGHT LOSS

1. WAKE UP EARLY ENOUGH TO …. GO TO THE WC IN CALM
Lack of time, stress is a mayor cause of  IBS
2. WHEN YOU BRING THE FORK TO YOUR MOUTH …Never begin with a refined carb (all meals), leave the pasta or bread for the end of the meal.
Always begin your meals with vegetables and then protein
 3. START YOUR DAY WITH 1 GLASS OF WATER
Drink 4 -8 0z cups of water for every 1000 calories you eat.
Drink water between meals
 4. START YOUR DAY WITH ALL YOUR OMEGA 3 , 1.5 Tbsp CHIA seeds in cold food
 5. ALWAYS KEEP A SNACKON YOUR BAG
6. WHEN DRINKING ALCOHOL, BLACK COFFEE OR TEA, drink the same volume of it in water in order to rehydrate your body and stool.
7. IFF you are going out for pizza or sushi, order a salad with it or eat it before you leave you house.
8. BREAK THE RULESOR ROUTINE ONCE A WEEK
9. CHANGE FOODS EACH WEEK, i.e.  don´t eat the same fruit or vegetable, or protein all the time

WHICH IS BETTER?

 1 C GREENS OR 1 CUP MIXED VEGGIES .
MIXED VEGGIES BECAUSE

MORE COLORS MORE NUTRIENTS

The Mediterranean Diet and Obesity Challenge

From Pachi to YOU !!!!  In my humble opinion…….Just arriving from Milan this week, while working on a book with a scientist and writing recipes for his students, I came to a startling conclusion. Studies may show many versions of dietary habits and the various populations of the world, but none has been able to come up with a theory that will reduce obesity in the US.
The one single diet that is being talked about the most in Universities nowadays, the Mediterranean diet, will never be able to get the american population back into track. European way of life, is what is most different in the characterization of these humans. And this, can not be copied in the societal structure of the US.
For one, the fact that Europeans sit and enjoy the food they eat and the wine they drink, is one of the major differences in both societies. The level of hormonal stress in each eating atmosphere is completely different and begins one of the cellular intoxications of one and allows for the emotional detox of the other.
Weekends, especially sundays are days for families to walk around town, sit and watch others, take the train to towns where friends or family will meet them for a glass of wine or a day on the lawn with fresh bread, cheese and sun to release all the emotions held up by the week of work. Sharing with others, talking about politics, religion and even family issues is done in parks, along rivers, and other community oriented places. This too, allows for the human nature of people to connect, release and restart the week with a new charged brain, that is not only less tired but also less stressed; unconsciously. Children too, feel the emotions released in communal exchanges, good and bad, loud and silent, allowing them to learn how to manage their future emotional distresses.
The work load might be just as stressing in both continents, but the way to get to and from work is a bit different, the scenery, the home structure, begging with breakfast at home, the food they take or send to schools and offices, and the even the kitchens are constructed differently. They are made to be used, to be refilled several times a week and to be producing smaller amounts of foods for a family of 3 or 4. It is completely visible and felt if you attend an appliance fair in Europe and one in the US. The european refrigerator, for example, is much smaller, it is designed for a different consumer, much to the joy of those watching them as for those using them. They are sleek, practical, quiet, and take up 20 to 30 percent less space than american appliances do. 
Beyond the food being served, eating is a joyful event. There is no staring at people eating the bread or sipping the wine. If people order dessert, the size of the dish is definitely for one, therefore there is no need to bring six spoons to one order. And no one leaves the table feeling stuffed and saying it. There is no such thing as guilt at the mediterranean table. There is joy, conversation, sometimes heavy conversation, but always communication. No ipads on children, iphones on adults, only people enjoying the moment with all their electronics in their bags where they belong.
And by the way, kitchen design is far ahead in new products that we would tend to believe so. I just found high quality flash freezers, steam ovens, vacuum packers and food defrosters and coolers, all the size of a medium to small sized microwave oven, placed in walls that take almost no space, all available to the european men and women that cook at home. And by the way eat out a lot too!

Patricia McCausland – Gallo, CCP –  Foods and Nutrition – 

Pachi´s Blog en Creative Culinary

EATING OUT? do it right!

Stanford Park Hotel, Palo Alto, California

CreativeCulinary by Pachi
Neiman Marcus Palo Alto, California

Pachi´s Blog en Creative Culinary

DR CLYDE METHOD and PACHI

As you are well aware, the world is desperately struggling to loose weight and keep it off. 


Dr. Clyde and I are creating an invaluable nutrition resource so our readers can raise their metabolic rate and loose weight for life.
Our plan is the much-needed solution for all busy people battling with weight loss. With clear guidance on putting meals together to drive metabolism and on cooking techniques to get the most out of every minute in the kitchen, readers are expected to see just how simple the science and the culinary arts can be. Detailed yet straightforward explanations on the role of protein, fats and carbs, as well as recipes, tables and charts will be lifesaving tools forever.


Follow us! The project is divided in two parts, the science by DR CLYDE and the hands-on cooking guide by PACHI
  
Dr. Clyde Wilson, PhD                                               Patricia McCausland, CCP


Pachi´s Blog en Creative Culinary

WHAT MAKES US HUMAN…WE COOK!

It was amazing to receive this email from Dr. Clyde Wilson this morning…

Hello Patricia,
Although the first half of this talk is focused on how brains are different between different species, roughly half-way or 2/3 through it the speaker all of a sudden shows that without cooking we could never have eaten enough to grow our brains to where they are.  Cooking was required for our evolution to conscious human beings.  That is intense

Clyde

Dr. CLyde and I are writing a book for all of you who want to increase your metabolic rate. As I was writing my prologue I included this paragraph:

 Humans have fed themselves for ever; even when there were no fancy stores, ovens, knives and cutting boards.  Breads and pasta were prepared by civilizations way back. Many coats of arms show fruits and vegetables overflowing from cornucopias. We are innately good cooks; we know what we like; we are attracted to certain types of flavor, sweet, sour, salty and tart. Maybe a mix of all of them is best as it has been shown with the sixth sense, Umami. So lets go ahead and mix, mix ingredients to prepare foods that we think we might like. Lets feel free to add spices and herbs, peppers and oils. Lets go into the kitchen and grab whatever we have found interesting in the market, that beautiful food that was in season, and cut it up, add some quality seasonings, cook it or try it raw, laugh and live the bounty this world has given us for our lifetime. Before any specific cooking book was written, humans found a way to cook in the best possible way for their own palates. Lets do that!”

Now check the TED TALKS link here to understand what I mean.
Let’s all enjoy cooking our way.
Pachi´s Blog en Creative Culinary

Menus of Change 2013 Summit, Harvard and CIA

Creative Culinary at Menus of Change
Summit 2013
Yesterday I arrived from Cambridge after attending the Summit MENUS OF CHANGE 2013 -The Business of Healthy, Sustainable and Delicious Food Choices. The attendance of those there showed the great interest from the medical, industrial, institutional, and culinary communities in getting together to solve a problem of great human and economic proportions that the Unites States has to resolve. Moreover, being the United States, the one country that leads the world  as the most innovative global society, this is of great importance. Every other country wants to follow its footsteps; if unsolved this could render a world with lower life expectancy. 

Menus of Change is the democratic way of solving this unstoppable problem. It is a dramatic change towards the positive in the new era we are entering. Obesity and all of its terrible consequences are issues to be taken very seriously as this Summit has shown. The US exports its solutions for feeding humanity both socially, as aid, and emotionally, as it exports the American dream. Sometimes this can perfect, as it has been, the most humane way to help third World countries abolish famine and disease. At its worst, citizens from other countries follow the excesses and bad habits that come  from learning to produce and consume food and others, (i.e. serving and shipping containers, plastic bags, soda cans, etc.) in excess. Unhealthy chains of restaurants use methods to produce, pack and store foods for longer shelf life and more intense flavor, with the use of artificial colors, chemicals, pesticides and GMOs. As countries grow, so does their need to be like Americans and obesity rates grow, i.e. China. Equally, as immigrants arrive in the US their weights increase; second generation Americans are just as obese  or heavier than the average American.

Menus of Change is the first summit, of many to come, that addresses this issue from the perspective of all parts of society as well as public policy. It takes the WHOLE to change social patterns. Solutions must be inclusive to achieve the desired goals. It is in this respect that I believe I met my reason for being at the Summit. Creative Culinary was born after I was a producer of wholesale bakery products for 18 years, (with no problems in sight such as less clean water and high footprint thoughts). Creative Culinary, has, since 1996, taught students, parents, community leaders, health institutions and special children to look at food as their friend, and yes, as their fuel for life. Good fuel, healthy life, good driving; bad fuel, car jiggers and so does the body. Many countries still need food to develop their populations physically and mentally. In the United States, in the past century, food has evolved from being a commodity needed to sustain the growing American population, to creating an obese and sick population. Other countries where humans still use their bodies as a method of transportation, job fulfillment and family development, still need food for fuel. Many children of the world walk for hours to get to school, their parents’ work is mainly hard labor in very hot and humid climates, others in cold and indifferent lands and their mothers must provide them with sustenance for a life to come. 
Each of us who attended the summit has their own journey in a new world of sustainable and healthy foods and well balanced diets. The goal: a society where we all care. By having gotten us all together in a room for 3 days of presentations from all sides of the industry we have all learned that we are all on the same path. It is much more effective when we each feel the passion that drives others through bumpy roads. Together we will work on implementing the principles and concepts of the general operation in each of our own sectors.
Let Menus of Change 2013, the Harvard and Culinary Institute of America initiative be a drop in the ocean that creates waves that touch all of our planet.
Patricia McCausland
PRESENTERS

Below it the list of 2013 speakers and panelists with links to each person’s biography. Information about 2014 presenters will be added early in 2014.

Fedele BauccioCEO of Bon Appetit Management Company (Palo Alto, CA)
Rick BaylessChef-Owner of Frontera Grill, Topolobampo, and XOCO (Chicago, IL)
Jeremy BearmanExecutive Chef at Rouge Tomate (New York, NY)
JoAnne BerkenkampConsultant on building healthy, sustainable food systems (Minneapolis, MN)
Jane BlackAuthor and Journalist (Brooklyn, NY)
Sheila BowmanSenior Manager of Outreach and Education for the Monterey Bay Aquarium’s Seafood Watch (Monterey, CA)
Nicki Briggs, MS, RDChief Communications Officer for Agro Farma (Norwich, NY)
Lisa Carlson, MS, RDDevelopment Nutritionist in Research and Development for Unilever Food Solutions, North America (Lisle, IL)
Stephanie ChenevertGlobal Marketing Manager, Food Services Team at Google, Inc. (Mountain View, CA)
Lilian Cheung, ScD, RDDirector of Health Promotion and Communication, Editorial Director of Nutrition Source at the Harvard School of Public Health—Department of Nutrition (Boston, MA)
Gail Christopher, PhDVice President for Programs at the W.K. Kellogg Foundation (Battle Creek, MI)
Sierra B. ClarkDoctoral candidate in the Department of Nutrition, Food Studies, and Public Health at New York University (Washington, DC)
Jorge Leon Collazo ’82Executive Chef for New York City Public Schools (New York, NY)
Christy ConslerSenior Vice President of Human Resources and Corporate Sustainability at Jamba Juice (Pleasanton, CA)
Stefano CordovaSenior Vice President of F&B Innovation and Executive Chef at Au Bon Pain (Boston, MA)
Cheryl DahleFounder and Executive Director of Future of Fish (Bethesda, MD)
Greg DrescherVice President of Strategic Initiatives & Industry Leadership at The Culinary Institute of America (St. Helena, CA)
Mark Erickson ’77Provost of The Culinary Institute of America (Hyde Park, NY)
Debra EschmeyerCo-founder and Partnerships & Policy Director of FoodCorps (New Knoxville, OH)
Maria FeichtChief Brand Officer and Executive Team Member for Au Bon Pain (Boston, MA)
David FellerFounder and CEO of Yummly (Palo Alto, CA)
Julio Frenk, MDDean of Faculty at the Harvard School of Public Health and T & G Angelopoulos Professor of Public Health and International Development (Cambridge, MA)
Christopher Gardner, PhDAssociate Professor of Medicine at Stanford University, Director of the Nutrition Studies Group and the Postdoctoral Research Fellow Training Program at Stanford Prevention Research Center (Palo Alto, CA)
Victor A. L. Gielisse, DBA, CMC, CHEVice President of Advancement & Business Development at The Culinary Institute of America (Hyde Park, NY)
Danielle GouldFounder and CEO of Food+Tech Connect (New York, NY)
Harvey HartmanFounder and Chairman of The Hartman Group (Bellevue, WA)
Frank Hu, MD, PhDProfessor of Nutrition and Epidemiology and co-director of the obesity epidemiology and prevention program at the Harvard School of Public Health, Professor of Medicine at the Harvard Medical School and Brigham and Women’s Hospital (Boston, MA)
Andrea IllyChairman and CEO of illycaffè (Trieste, Italy)
Betty Izumi, PhD, MPH, RDAssistant Professor in the School of Community Health at Portland State University (Portland, OR)
Wayne B. Jonas, MDPresident and CEO of Samueli Institute (Alexandria, VA)
Sam KassExecutive Director of Let’s Move and Assistant Chef at the White House (Washington, DC)
Michael KaufmanPresident of Centerplate Restaurant Group (Chappaqua, NY)
Ellen KennedyManager of Environment and Climate Change for Calvert Investments (Bethesda, MD)
Diane KochilasConsulting Chef, Cookbook Author (Athens, Greece and New York, NY)
Kristy Lambrou, MS, RD, CDNSPE Certified Culinary Nutritionist for Rouge Tomate (New York, NY)
June Jo LeeVice President of Strategic Insights for The Hartman Group (Bellevue, WA)
David S. Ludwig, MD, PhDPediatrician and Researcher at Children’s Hospital, Professor of Pediatrics at Harvard Medical School, and Professor of Nutrition at Harvard School of Public Health (Boston, MA)
Simon MarshallPresident of Unilever Food Solutions, North America (Lisle, IL)
John MitchellVice President of Product Development at LYFE Kitchen, Retail (Mill Valley, CA)
Randy RiceSeafood Technical Program Director for Alaska Seafood Marketing Institute (Seattle, WA)
Jason Riis, PhDAssistant Professor of Business Administration at Harvard Business School (Cambridge, MA)
Eric Rimm, ScDAssociate Professor, Epidemology and Nutrition, Harvard School of Public Health and Harvard Medical School; Director of the Program in Cardiovascular Epidemiology (Boston, MA)
William RosenzweigManaging Partner, Physic Ventures, LLC; (San Francisco, CA)
Tim Ryan ’77, CMC, Ed.DPresident of The Culinary Institute of America (Hyde Park, NY)
Suvir SaranChef, Consultant, and Author (New York, NY)
Barton SeaverDirector of the Healthy & Sustainable Food Program at the Center for Health and the Global Environment at the Harvard School of Public Health (Cambridge, MA)
Pam Smith, RDNutritionist, Consultant, Author, Radio Host
Sal SunseriPartner/Owner of P&J Oyster Company (New Orleans, LA)
Rafi Taherian, CECExecutive Director of Yale Dining (New Haven, CT)
Kirsten Saenz TobeyFounder and Chief Innovation Officer for Revolution Foods (Berkeley, CA)
Ken ToongExecutive Director of University of Massachusetts Auxiliary Enterprises (Amherst, MA)
Peter TruittPresident of Truitt Brothers, Inc. (Salem, OR)
Scott UehleinVice President of Food & Beverage and Corporate Chef for Canyon Ranch (Tucson, AZ)
Arlin WassermanChair of the Menus of Change Sustainable Business Leadership Council, Principal and Founder of Changing Tastes (Gaithersburg, MD)
Matthew WeingartenExecutive Chef and Culinary Director for Unique Solutions at Sodexo
James D. WhiteChairman, CEO, and President of Jamba Juice Company (Emeryville, CA)
Walter Willett, MD, DrPHChair of Menus of Change Scientific and Technical Advisory Council, Professor of Epidemiology and Nutrition and Chairman of the Department of Nutrition at Harvard School of Public Health, Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School (Boston, MA)
Rick WolffDirector of Culinary Innovation, H. M. S. Host (Lancaster, PA)
Olivia WuCommunity Manager, Food Team, Google, Inc. (Mountain View, CA)
Marc ZammitVice President of Corporate Sustainability for Compass Group USA (Los Gatos, CA)
Anthony ZolezziConsultant, environmental entrepreneur, author (New York, NY)

Pachi´s Blog en Creative Culinary
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patricia

Patricia McCausland-Gallo is a nutritionist, pastry chef, teacher, and food writer born in the Caribbean town of Barranquilla, Colombia. She has a B.S. in Foods and Nutrition from Louisiana State University, attended a School for Retort Operations, and completed courses of instruction prescribed by the Food and Drug Administration.