Tom wrote:I also imagine how often prehistoric peoples would have eaten breakfast - probably around noon after waking up with the sun (8+ hours of sleep!), hunting something down (exercising) and cooking it. I guess that's a "paleo" argument....
I looked into the studies on breakfast-skipping a while back and concluded that none of the studies is solid enough to draw any conclusions. There are too many confounding factors that can't easily be controlled for (the most obvious: breakfast-skippers often have higher levels of psychological stress).pisanmc wrote:Now regarding these studies (which I did found some on pub med), like all studies we should maybe look at over aspects of the life of people who are skipping breakfast that could influence their bad outcomes such as quality of food intake?
rrao2015 wrote:It is all individual based.
For people who are prediabetic, skipping breakfast is not a good idea.
See how you personally feel not having a breakfast. Have a baseline value for all of your major metabolic parameters. Do the fasting/skipping breakfast for 3 months. Get tested again after 3 months. Compare the values. If the values are great (optimal) and you feel good, continue the same lifestyle.
I do a overnight fast of 12 hours, and follow it up in the morning with a 45 minutes gym/yoga/breathing exercise followed by the bathroom routines. By this time I would have completed a total of 14 hrs fast. The combination of overnight fast + exercise is sufficient to raise my ketone levels.
Do this daily and you will definitely see a lot of positive changes.
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