Dr Oz: What Are Reactive Foods? Devil Foods & Asparagus Vs Cookies

Dr Oz: The Plan Weight Loss Results

Dr Oz invited dietitian Lyn-Genet Recitas to explain her breakthrough diet, The Plan. She explained how her anti-diet lets you enjoy chocolate, wine, and cheese while still shedding pounds. It all starts with The Plan Cleanse, followed by an experiment phase. But does it work? Check out The Plan weight loss results and more advice for this plan and find out whether asparagus vs cookies could be better for you.

Dr Oz: The Plan Weight Loss

Dr Oz: What Are Reactive Foods? Devil Foods & Asparagus Vs Cookies

Dr Oz and dietitian Lyn-Genet Recitas explained her list of devil foods and whether asparagus vs cookies are better on The Plan. What are reactive foods?

Does The Plan get results? Dr Oz asked three viewers to try this out for themselves. They did the three-day cleanse, and they each lost several pounds during the long weekend. They all said they were excited to move on to the experiment phase and see what happened next.

Lyn-Genet’s advice for them was to slowly add back in foods from their typical routines, starting with the least reactive foods, such as bread and goat cheese. Adding foods every other day allows you to observe your body’s reactions and adjust accordingly.

Dr Oz: What Are Reactive Foods?

The Plan anti-diet leans heavily on the concept of reactive foods, so it’s important to know what those are if you are going to try this system. Lyn-Genet Recitas said that on day four, she has people add goat cheese to their diets.

If you were to notice gas, bloating, or weight gain after adding goat cheese or any other ingredient into your diet, you would learn that this is a reactive food for you and you shouldn’t have it in your diet.

Even small servings can lead to big weight gain if that food is reactive for you. Lyn-Genet said that adding foods back into your routine helps you build up a menu of good foods you know you can eat that will help you lose weight.

Dr Oz: Reactive Foods You Love

What happens if you find a reactive food that you love? Does this mean you can never eat it again in your life? Lyn-Genet said that this is a hard thing for people to think about.

She suggested putting that food aside for up to six months. Then you can go through The Plan again and see if that is still a problem for you. Sometimes the body needs time to heal and then a previously reactive food will be processed more easily.

However, if your reaction persists, you can adjust by eating it occasionally instead of every day.

Dr Oz: What Are Devil Foods?

There are certain foods we have been told are healthy. But according to dietitian Lyn-Genet Recitas, these reputed weight loss foods could actually be packing pounds onto your body. She said that this can be very discouraging for people who are trying to follow diets and lose weight the healthy way. Here are some of the foods she said are Devil Foods.

  • Asparagus
  • Black Beans
  • Cauliflower
  • Egg Whites
  • Greek Yogurt
  • Oatmeal
  • Salmon

Dr Oz: Cookies Vs Asparagus

Why are some of these Devil Foods on the list? Lyn-Genet said that some of her clients have found they gain weight after eating a small amount of Asparagus, for example. However, the body might not be reactive to cookies.

That means there is a diet scenario out there where cookies are better for you than asparagus. I like asparagus just fine, but I love cookies, and this is the best diet news I have ever heard.

Dr Oz said that there is some logic behind this system. He said that if you have tried everything to lose weight and it has not worked, this might be a better path to get weight loss results for you. Are you going to try it out?

Don't forget to like us on Facebook and to follow us on Twitter and on Pinterest!


Tagged as: , , , , ,

 

About the author

Pat Howard is a writer from St. Louis. He was born with a remote control in his hand, and is grateful to finally have a haven at Recapo for his pathological love of daytime television.

More posts by | E-mail Pat Howard

 

 

 

Add a comment

required

required

optional


Current day month ye@r *