The big bottom line: More than 6-in of us are overweight. Bigger ain't better and boy, it's true I read the comments about McDonald's and Burger King assuming you want a large drink. Evidently they eliminated the "small" option from the menu. Papa John's has done something similar. I love Papa John's pizza, but it only comes in small, large and extra large.
When you ask for a medium, they say they don't have medium. I'm sure they know what you mean. Why are companies doing this?
Why not just keep all the options open if you're going to add an extra large or super size? Is there some unwritten rule that says a restaurant can only offer food in three sizes? Just read an email from a fellow eDieter who got caught at McDonalds when offered a "large or supersize.
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Movie theaters, fast food chains, restaurants, etc. I know because as a college student one of my side jobs was working as a "mystery shopper. Quite an incentive to get us to eat and order more! Julie E. I really enjoy your articles and want to thank you for the tribute to the Columbia crew. I recently started back to work after being off for a while. When I was at home, I managed, because of eDiets, to lose 18 pounds.
Now that I'm back at work, I'm shocked! There's food, especially sweets, everywhere! Maybe your readers would like to hear about some chips that I experimented with.
Big Breakfast with Hotcakes
I buy low-fat tortillas, cut them into triangles or whatever shapes strike my fancy at the time. Spray a cookie sheet with cooking spray and put the tortilla pieces on it. Put it in a degree oven for minutes, then check them. Turn them over and bake for about minutes more.
Apple chips are fantastic and very easy to make! The easiest way to make them is by using the food processor. Core the apples and slice them thin in the food processor. Dry them in the oven, just like the tortilla chips. I'm still experimenting with vegetables and other fruits. I really like your articles, John. Thanks for your good information and encouragement. Joyce Parker. I have nothing against disgusting food stories. I find them juvenile and boring. But in the case of a column supposedly dedicated to foods that are bad for you, I think they are particularly objectionable.
There is more than enough to talk about. I was very disappointed when I read the reader feedback to the Eating While Driving column. Your readers were quick to share the ingenious ways they had come up with to eat while on the road apron, bib, etc. I know what it is like to be busy. I'm the mother of a young child, I work fulltime, and I go to school in the evenings.
Some days, I eat all of my meals away from home! On those days, I try to adjust my schedule so if I do have to eat in the car I can pull over for 10 to 15 minutes to do so. Doing anything while driving -- putting on makeup, talking on a phone, reading -- distracts you and reduces your response time. Before we do anything while we drive, we should ask ourselves, "How important is this Not fair!
Introducing the oddly flavored ice cream as if it's part of the everyday Japanese diet? That's just not right!! Even most people in Japan don't know what to do with such ice cream, and some don't even know its existence! I have been away from Japan for over 13 years, but I still communicate with Japanese people. When I ran searches through Google in Japanese, I found that these strange types of ice cream are called "getemono" -- meaning it's the kind of food the majority would just throw away and wouldn't try, but a handful of people may recognize it as food and like its flavor.
So, will you let people know that this is not what we eat day-in and day-out? Aika Florence Yasui. I know your column focuses on worst foods, but I wanted to take this opportunity to warn your readers of the worst supplement. I got caught up in the "burn fat, gain energy" claims of the Ephedra craze. Well, I didn't burn any fat, but I did gain energy through a pounding heart, racing nerves and jitters.
10 Worst Menu Items at McDonald’s
I also have continuous chest pains that do not go away and shortness of breath at the strangest times. And I only took one pill per day when the recommended dose was six pills per day!
Please, please warn all your readers not to be fooled by these same claims. The results can be life altering, permanent, if not fatal. If you drink a diet soda with a candy bar, the diet soda cancels out the calories in the candy bar. When you eat with someone else, calories don't count if you do not eat more than they do. It's twice as much meat and fat.
A typical day might include oatmeal and an iced nonfat latte for breakfast, a salad for lunch, and then a Quarter Pounder burger for dinner. The extra non-McDonald's calories that she allowed herself each day might be used to consume a glass of red wine or a Corona Light beer -- items definitely not on the McDonald's menu -- or something else she was craving.
McDonald's 'Secret Menu' items: How much fat, calories are in these creative splurges? | Newsday
At the end of her day McDonald's diet, Dardarian's results were completely different than those experienced by Morgan Spurlock. She gained just one pound, her blood chemistry remained within normal values, and she didn't experience the mood swings and other mental and physical problems Spurlock did. She did experience some intense cravings for regular, non-McDonald's food choices, however. Sushi and watermelon. Says Dardarian, "I needed some fish and I needed it to be fresh.
I needed to eat watermelon.