It's important to note that the word "Supplement" means to supply what the primary food does not. I agree that you are taking too many supplements, and if you are not careful it will be at a level which might cause detrimental effects.
Nutrition / Supplementation
There needs to be a proper balance. First, let's look at your description of dietary changes:
- Removing sugar: good move. It provides nothing of value and is just extra calories.
- Removing bread: verdict is out on this one. A good high fiber bread can be a convenient way to eat lunch on the go without causing too much detriment
- Eating eggs: good move. They are like nature's multivitamin. Nothing wrong with 4-9 eggs a day, but you'll have to watch the fat content if you eat the yolk.
- Eating chicken, lightly fried: Not a great move. Chicken is a great food to eat when you trying to get rid of some fat, but frying it adds fat and if you aren't careful will cause you to have more calories than you think.
The primary goal for your diet is to make sure you are eating good things in the right amounts to achieve your goals. To lose weight, you need to know roughly how many calories you burn normally. After that, you adjust by dropping a couple hundred calories at a time until you are losing roughly 1-2 pounds a week.
- Protein should be reasonably high: 1.8g per kg target body weight
- Fat should be at least: .35g per kg target body weight
- Carbohydrates make up the rest.
The number I gave for fat content is the minimum amount to maintain health. Keep in mind that there is 9 calories for every gram of fat. Compare that to both protein and carbohydrates which is only 4 calories per gram. You have to eat the minimum amount of fat your body needs to maintain proper function to burn fat and not muscle. After that, you have to find the right balance between fat and carbohydrates where you feel satisfied from your food but are still losing weight.
As far as supplements go, you really should keep it simple:
- A sports multivitamin, take the dose on the package (example: Opti-Men by Optimum Nutrition)
- About 3g Omega-3 (look at the package, mg of fish oil is not the same thing)
- If you live outside the tropical belt, Vitamin D3, 2500 IU a day
You can spread the supplements out as you see fit throughout the day.
If you have a hard time getting your protein in while cutting calories, you may consider a whey protein supplement. Make sure you look at the package so you aren't getting one with lots of sugar or dextrose in it (i.e. not a bulking protein mix).
Above all, get your sleep. About 8 hours sleep a night will make sure you are burning as much fat as you can while preserving as much muscle as you can. Not getting enough sleep causes your body to hold on to fat and burn more muscle.
Strength training should be about 3 times a week. If you do about 20 minutes of cardio work per day it should help with health, recovery, and burning fat. However you do need to challenge yourself during strength training. If you are beginner, you want to hit the following areas:
A good beginner program would look like this:
- Squats: 3x8
- Bench: 3x8
- Pull-up/Chin-up: 3xAMAP (as many as possible)
- Squats: 3x8
- Bench: 3x8
- Deadlift: 1xAMAP
When 3x8 gets too tough to keep adding 5 lbs each time you go in, switch to 5x5, then 3x5, and finally 3x3.
If you aren't used to free weight and feel more comfortable with machines, then swap out squats for leg press and leg curl and add in core specific work. By working bigger muscles, your body transformation will go better.