Adopting the habit to eat healthily and following a diet plan that strictly follows all guidelines can become quite challenging but offers its perks in the long run. People normally have a misguided assumption about diet plans when it comes to healthy eating habits. They assume that diet plans are related to depriving people of the food they love, getting thin, and following a path to starvation. Here is where people need to clear this stereotypical judgment. Healthy eating has been noticed to bring liveliness into the lives of people, brightening up their moods, rejuvenating their energy, and improving their health (Taylor, Evers, & McKenna 2005). Following a health-friendly diet plan is pretty simple and doesn’t require much, except for cutting away the carb-increasing foods and cutting down on the general consumption of fast foods (Willett 2011).
Numerous surveys have responded with healthy eating habits are one of the major contributors to assisting people in improving their overall mood, maintaining a steady weight, and avoiding certain health-related problems (Conner, Norman, & Bell 2002). Avoidance of certain food types including consumption of processed meant, packed meals, takeouts, and sugar-enriched snacks can lead people to develop symptoms of ADHD, Alzheimer’s disease, and worst of all schizophrenia. There have been cases where people were found with elevated stress levels, depression, and anxiety issues that eventually led to the high-risk factor of suicide among the young populous.
Following a healthy diet doesn’t necessarily need to be associated with a complex and complicated structured pattern to follow. People can follow a simple diet plan that fits their needs while adding important nutrition diets to their schedule too. Consumption of natural food can assist in an overall improvement in the way you feel, think, and look as well. The Harvard healthy eating pyramid brings about their latest research into the best nutritional diets. The pyramid consists of different food types that assist in certain criteria but following the layout is simpler than most diet plans present today.
Conner, M., Norman, P., & Bell, R. (2002). The theory of planned behavior and healthy eating. Health psychology, 21(2), 194.
Willett, W. (2011). Eat, drink, and be healthy: the Harvard Medical School guide to healthy eating. Simon and Schuster.
Taylor, J. P., Evers, S., & McKenna, M. (2005). Determinants of healthy eating in children and youth. Canadian Journal of Public Health/Revue Canadienne de Sante’e Publique, S20-S26.
“The links to the references have been provides. These were taken from google scholarly”