Acne is not caused by diet. No scientific connection has been found between diet and acne. No food—not chocolate, fries, pizza, or any other food—has been shown to cause acne.
Yakk wrote:The question the thought experiment I posted is aimed at answering: When falling in a black hole, do you see the entire universe's future history train-car into your ass, or not?
Dark567 wrote:There is no scientific link between any diet and acne(http://www.fda.gov/ForConsumers/Consume ... 174521.htm). Eating different food will not help. If you have severe acne facial hygiene and, if need be, medication.Acne is not caused by diet. No scientific connection has been found between diet and acne. No food—not chocolate, fries, pizza, or any other food—has been shown to cause acne.
Whatever the other benefits may be, there is no evidence that "toxins" accumulate in the body that should be periodically "flushed".sebwiers wrote:Sweating out a half gallon of water every day might even help your skin, as long as you wash afterwords; it flushes out toxins and cleans you pores.
Does no one subscribe to that particular notion anymore?
juanbenavid wrote:Hey! I'm relatively new to the forums and completely new to the fit club but I'm need of some advice concerning my weight and muscle. Im 14 and for my whole life I've been a pretty skinny guy in general but as of late ( due to puberty) i grew in height substantially so I pretty much look like i could snap in half. Apart from that i have some pretty annoying acne i need to get rid of ( been to the dermatologist already..) and it seems like the main cause for my acne is my , lets say "unhealthy" food habits. Its not that i don't eat healthy, i eat my usual steak, fish, chicken and what not but i also eat quite a bit of greasy foods and stuff like that. I need to find a way to gain more body mass as well as get muscle while being as healthy as possible with my food as to take care of the acne. What should i eat, what shouldn't i eat, what exercise i should do etc.. Thanks in advance dudes.
zmic wrote:Learn some skill like bricklaying, plastering walls or laying electricity. You'll get the satisfaction of actually doing something useful and you'll get muscle and body mass for free as a bonus.
Eh... They're supposedly refuting one source with papers published several years in advance of said source. That's not persuasive. Furthermore, a bit of poking around suggests "Rasmussen et al., 2000" is http://jap.physiology.org/content/88/2/386 , which seems to state the contrary!philsov wrote:I'm pretty sure it's just broscience at this point. See Wikipedia.
There's the old card about the release of beta-endorphins being its own reward.zmic wrote:Don't waste your time with gyms or workout programs. It's inherently boring and most people give it up.
I would think the barrier to entry in such a field would be several years.Learn some skill like bricklaying, plastering walls or laying electricity.
Wouldn't extensive aerobic activity not be conductive to gaining mass?Izawwlgood wrote:And would just suggest picking up a hobby that results in physical exertion. Join a soccer league or something.
Don't waste your time with gyms or workout programs. It's inherently boring and most people give it up.
Ingestion of amino acids after resistance exercise has been shown at many different time points in several studies to stimulate increases in muscle protein synthesis, cause minimal changes in protein breakdown and increase overall protein balance. It has not been conclusively determined what time point is optimal. Similar changes have been found for studies that have administered amino acids alone or with carbohydrate immediately upon completion of an acute exercise bout, 1 h after completion, 2 h after completion and 3 h after completion. Interestingly, ingesting nutrients before the exercise bout may have the most benefit of all the time points.
philsov wrote:Don't waste your time with gyms or workout programs. It's inherently boring and most people give it up.
Lifting things up and putting them down is awesome, and I enjoy always lifting more things up and putting more things down as the days progress. I'm riding this linear gain wave for as long as I can. And while gyms are not essential- you can squat logs or flip tires or press bags of sand over your head or something -- they offer a welcome control mechanic with fine-tuned resistance for maximal efficiency that... bricks... simply do not offer.
If nothing else, it's a good deal more convenient if one is obliged to make a living in a way that involves sitting at a desk for many hours of the day.zmic wrote:if you enjoy workouts that's good for you. But it doesn't work for many people. That's why I wanted to suggest some alternative that other people get more satisfaction out of. You can actually do something useful with all that muscle instead of just walking around being all .. muscly.
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