What is #Whole30?

Why think of crash diet or half or liquid diet, the Whole30 has a complete meal to be enjoyed giving easier weight loss and healthy transformation.

You all might have heard about the #whole30 on your social media feeds, the most popular diets which is quite followed by tech geeks. Well here is all about the Whole 30.

Let’s start with What is Whole30? First, the name is no joke: The Whole30 really is an eating plan that emphasizes real food — not processed meals and snacks that regularly sneak into our diets. And yes, it also has a built-in support system on social media that encourages accountability.

For those looking for a change, this diet skips sugar, alcohol, grains, legumes, MSG, sulfites and dairy for 30 days. It permits meat, seafood, eggs, veggies, fruit, and “natural fats” like vegetable oils, coconut oil, and tree nuts.

The start of Whole 30

Melissa Hartwig and Dallas Hartwig initiated the diet with the hopes of changing your emotional and physical relationship with food. Melissa in her blog talked about the 30-day diet experiment which was adapted to Whole 30, The regime included eating only whole food and unprocessed food. With millions of people adapting to it, Melissa also published a book the Whole30 book series.

What can you eat?

The Whole30 diet emphasizes eating whole and unprocessed foods. One can eat meat, seafood, eggs, a lot of vegetables and some fruits, Natural fats, herbs, spices and seasonings, and coffee as a beverage. The whole 30 diet basically includes all food supplements from the natural resources.

What can’t you eat?

The Whole 30 prohibits added sugars (real or artificial), avoids processed foods, alcohol and, ideally, tobacco, whole grains, legumes, all dairy products, soy

Whole30 realities

Cutting out processed foods and refined sugars and choosing whole foods instead isn’t unique to this diet, as it’s what’s generally recommended for a healthy diet. But most dietitians agree that whole grains are beneficial when eaten in moderation, as are legumes—an important source of protein in many diets, especially vegetarian and vegan.

There are certain foods which can be exempted like the Ghee or clarified butter, Fruit juice, certain legumes- snow peas, sugar snap peas, green beans, vinegar (malt vinegar is the only one not allowed) and salt.

So, ready for the 30 days, whole30? This would be more of the usual way of eating just avoiding the processed food.

Still confused about something you can or cannot eat? The Whole30 team released a comprehensive guide to help clarify the rules.

Whole30: https://whole30.com/pdf-downloads/

 

 

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