Sunday, February 9, 2014

The Reason Biggest Loser Winner Rachel Frederickson Looks So Thin

Of late, there have been lots of talk and debate about the newest champion of The Biggest Loser show Rachel Frederickson extreme weight loss.

Rachel's dramatic transformation triggered a weight debate among viewers of the NBC reality show, with lots of people using she lost too much pounds she looks anorexic. But did Rachel Frederickson shed too much weight or really too much muscle.

Rachel Frederickson Weight Loss Dit Approach

Even though losing excess fat stored in the body is definitely a good thing, there is really a right and wrong approach to lose fat. Many persons focus on weight loss only when trying to lose fat, but this is how the mistake is commonly made.

The big reason why Rachel Frederickson is appearing so thin and unhealthy is because she lost too much of her muscle tissue during her weight loss program.

Health professionals has demonstrated that the healthy way to lose weight is always to lose fat while preserving your lean body mass. When someone is following a weight loss program that is not optimal for maintaining muscle they may not end up with the right results.

There is a big problem with many conventional diet plans on the market. They are not designed for optimal muscle maintainance.

If you are losing weight and it consist of large amounts of muscle loss you will likely end up looking too skinny and unhealthy. But if you are maintaining all your muscle muscle while losing the fat you will likely end up looking nicely toned and athletic.

The main difference between fat loss and weight loss is weight loss can comprise of muscle as much as fat. Losing too much fat is usually not a problem for most people as long as they are maintaining their muscle in the process.

Women can get down to as low as 8% body fat and men 2% body fat and not be at any health risks. But problems can occur when you lose lots of muscle because it's easier to lose a great amount of muscle before you can get your body fat percentage lower than the safe and healthy mark. 

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