Release your Body toxic waste in 10 days with Lemonade
- People will lose weight on the Lemonade Diet because the fast creates a serious calorie deficit. The chances are, what will be lost is water weight and muscle, not the fat you want to get rid of.
- During the fast, you can expect to feel hungry, and may experience headaches,fatigue, dizziness, sluggishness, diarrhoea, nausea or constipation.
- The Master Cleanse Diet is supposed to “release years of built-up waste in just 10 days, while your energy soars”.
There’s nothing really “masterful” about it :-
While it may have a powerful name, there’s really not much to this cleanse that would suggest it’s mastering anything in regards to your body. The core of the cleanse is as simple as drinking a lemonade concoction and fasting for a length of time. But to hear people talk about it you’d think they’d just found the Fountain of Youth or something equally miraculous. It’s best not to get your hopes and expectations sky high before trying this, and keep a level head throughout the process.
It involves fasting :-
- This cleanse relies heavily on you not eating anything while on it, and only using the lemonade mix as your source of sustenance.
- Stopping the influx of food is designed to give your digestive system a rest, and drinking the lemonade with the cayenne pepper is supposed to help stimulate your body into purging out toxins and other built-up waste.
- The maple syrup is said to give your body enough nourishment, but many critics say that this is not nearly enough to sustain the human body for days at a time.
It’s often written off as a fad diet :-
If you’re looking for a diet that you can adopt as your lifestyle for the long term, this isn’t it. What many people do is use it as a wedge between their old self and the one they’d like to create. Many times when you begin a diet old habits and cravings can keep you from maintaining it. By cleansing the body, breaking your ties with food, and helping to get old body waste out of your system, it can be a way to prepare yourself for a new diet plan and a new way of living.
It takes a leap of faith :-
Since there’s no large body of scientific evidence that this cleanse works, you have to feel it in your gut and resonate with it, and pretty much have faith that you’re doing a good thing for your body. Basically, you just have to try it because there are pretty much an equal number of people saying that it works for them, and others that say it didn’t. There are also those that have never tried it, but are making calculations as to the effect it is having on your body.
It can be customized to your desired length of time :-
Even though the recommended time to be on the cleanse is 10 days, it is not a hard and fast requirement. It’s important to always feel good about what you’re doing, so don’t push yourself past your limits and take this process slowly and deliberately.
Does it have cardiovascular benefits :-
Unknown. While weight loss typically leads to heart-health benefits—like reduced blood pressure and a decrease in “bad” LDL cholesterol—studies have shown that continuously gaining and losing weight, and being on low-calorie diets long-term, can stress the heart.
Are there health risks :-
Master Cleanse doesn’t reflect widely accepted guidelines for weight loss or a healthy lifestyle. If you’re healthy, trying Master Cleanse once probably won’t hurt you. But continuously cycling on and off the diet could set you up for
- nutrient deficiencies,
- long-term weight gain,
- a weakened immune system,
- and heart and kidney problems,
say experts. Even with 12 daily glasses of lemonade, laxatives can dehydrate and exacerbate any heart or kidney conditions you might have.
Side effects include :-
and more. Talk to your doctor before trying Master Cleanse, especially if you have a medical condition.
How well does it conform to accepted dietary guidelines :-
- Fat. Because you won’t be eating solids, you’ll get far less than the government’s recommended 20 to 35 percent of daily calories from fat; a sample menu provided just 1 percent.
- Protein. At 1 percent, you’ll fall far short of the recommended range of 10 to 35 percent of daily calories.
- Carbohydrates. At 98 percent of your day’s calories, the sample menu overshot the acceptable range of 45 to 65 percent.
- Salt. The majority of Americans eat too much salt. The recommended daily maximum is 2,300 milligrams, but if you’re 51 or older, African-American, or have hypertension, diabetes, or chronic kidney disease, that limit is 1,500 mg. The sample menu came in high at 2,838 mg.
- Other key nutrients. The 2012 Dietary Guidelines call these “nutrients of concern” because many Americans get too little or none of them:
- Fiber. Getting the recommended daily amount of 22 to 34 grams for adults helps you feel full and promotes good digestion. Master Cleanse provides a negligible amount of fiber.
- Potassium. A sufficient amount of this important nutrient, according to the 2010 Dietary Guidelines, counters salt’s ability to raise blood pressure, decreases bone loss, and reduces the risk of developing kidney stones. It’s not that easy to get the recommended daily 4,700 mg. from food. (Bananas are high in potassium, yet you’d have to eat 11 a day to get enough.) The majority of Americans take in far too little. This diet provides just 245 mg.
- Calcium. It’s essential not only to build and maintain bones but to make blood vessels and muscles function properly. Many Americans don’t get enough. Women and anyone older than 50 should try especially hard to meet the government’s recommendation of 1,000 to 1,300 mg. a day. Master Cleanse offers just 43 mg.
- Vitamin B-12. Adults should shoot for a daily 2.4 micrograms of this nutrient, which is critical for proper cell metabolism. You’ll get none on this diet.
- Vitamin D. Adults who don’t get enough sunlight need to meet the government’s recommended 15 micrograms a day with food or a supplement to lower the risk of bone fractures. Vitamin D is nonexistent on this plan.