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Warm Up with 100 Calories or Less!

The FIRM Master Instructor Team by The FIRM Master Instructor Team | February 26th, 2013 | 2 Comments
topic: Health & Wellness, Healthy Eating | tags: apples, baked apples, baked cinnamon apple, bananas, beans, butter, canellini beans, carbohydrate, carrott, casserole, chicken broth, chickpeas, cinnamon, fat, feeling cold, fiber, fight the cold, gain weight, healthy meal plan, heat you up, loose weight, Low Calorie, maple syrup, nutrition per serving, nuts, olive-oil, oranges, plum tomatoes, protein, red kidney beans, salad, Sara Ryba, saturated fat, sodium, soup, spices, tasted almonds, the firm, toasted walnuts, vegetable broth, veggie soup, warm snack, warming recipes, winter cold, winter fruit, zucchini

By The FIRM Nutrition Expert Sara Ryba, R.D., C.D.N.

I love winter, but I don’t love that cold feeling I get on my insides. In order to fight back against the cold while staying on a healthy meal plan, I’ve come up with these simple 100-calorie-or-less warming recipes that will heat you up from the inside out.

Take a look below and you’ll find that warming comfort food does NOT have to be fattening!

How to Avoid Holiday Weight Gain: Ditch High Heels & Walk More

Katy Santiago Bowman by Katy Santiago Bowman | December 11th, 2009 | No Comments
topic: Fitness, Health & Wellness, Weight Loss | tags: burn-calories, exercise, footwear, gain weight, high heels, holiday weight gain, lose-weight, metabolism, obesity, running, stress, walking, weight gain, weight-loss

katysblogThe National Institutes of Health, in monitoring obesity and overall public health, has announced the impact of “holiday weight-gain” on the long-term issue of obesity. Are the 5 to 7 extra pounds between Thanksgiving and Christmas really an issue? No, not really. Most people will take the initiative after the new year and get most of it off. But it’s the most of it that’s the problem. There seems to be about 1 extra pound that lingers each year, and that yearly pound is beginning to look like a possible cause of the slow, age-related (upward) movement of the scale.