Here at TheAgelessBrain.com we try hard not to promise what we cannot deliver. Even so, it is your responsibility to appreciate that we also make NO health claims whatsoever, and in this page we attempt to spell this out so as to avoid any ambiguity on the issues.
Informational material found on The Ageless Brain website is provided for educational and informational purposes only and is not intended as nutritional and exercise advice to supplant medical advice. The information contained within this website should not be used to diagnose or treat any illness, hormonal disorder, disease or health problems.
Always consult your physician or health care provider before beginning any nutrition or exercise program. Use of the programs, advice, and information contained in this website is at the sole choice and risk of the reader.
All testimonials found on this web site originate with a real customer. All testimonials were unsolicited and no one was paid for their endorsement. The results may not be typical.
Lowering your risk of cognitive deline and disease through the application of healthy nutrition and physical activity, while a sound approach, does depend a lot on the history of the individual and their current level of health. Always seek medical advice first before attempting to correct a suspected neurological issue.
In regards to weight loss and body strengthening strategies, which you may find yourself pursuing in your efforts to improve your health profile, shedding fat through the application of healthy eating principles and building muscle through a program of strength training is not deemed to be particularly difficult. However some people will achieve results more easily than others. The processes of shedding fat from one’s body and adding muscle to it are also dependent on the individual and how closely they stick to the suggested principles outlined in the program.
Typical weight loss for individuals who stick to a healthy eating meal plan designed to reduce body fat levels is 1 to 2 pounds per week, but weight gain is also possible if the individual is using strength training to add lean muscle mass to their frame at a rate faster than the initial weight loss due to displaced fat. In overweight or obese individuals, weight losses of 1 percent of total bodyweight per week are more common.
Faster weight loss in the first 1-2 weeks of an eating plan designed to reduce body fat usually represents water weight loss, not body fat. Faster fat loss is possible, but not likely. Rates of muscle gain and fat loss are difficult to predict and can vary based on a person’s diet, level of physical activity, gender, and genetic predispositions.