Eating fast or eating slow

So, scientists studied two different ways to eat to rediscover, once again, what we already know: How long you take to eat affects how much we eat. Two different groups ate their meals in a lab setting. One group ate at a slow speed – with no time constraints, taking small bites, chewing thoroughly, and pausing and put the fork down between every bite. The second group ate quickly – on a deadline, taking large bites, chewing rapidly, and not pausing to put their silverware down. Of course, the study investigators found that slow eaters consumed an average of 88 calories less. The slow eaters were also significantly less hungry and more satisfied 60 minutes later. So what did we learn from this?

It's time to develop healthier eating habits.

It’s time to develop healthier eating habits.

About Craig Stellpflug NDC

Craig Stellpflug is a NeuroDevelopment Consultant and a Certified Nutritional Consultant. Craig is a cancer nutritionist and child brain disorder specialist at Healing Pathways Medical Clinic in Scottsdale Arizona.
This entry was posted in Food and Nutrition, Health News and tagged , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

Leave a Reply