New answers tagged food
This question, as worded, is off-topic. But, since I've written such a program in the past, I'll point you to what I used. The USDA maintains a Nurtient Database that can be downloaded. If memory serves me, it's large and is distributed in several parts. There is documentation to help you decipher each part of the download.
Honey is some thing which has much fat and when it is added to one which also has fat content that is milk....a very lean person would get fat....but if one stops that immediately they would get more lean....,........
It absolutely depends on your body type and what you're going for, i.e. fat loss, building muscle, etc. Keep in mind...No one can tell you what is right FOR YOU. However... My favorite source is http://www.muscleandstrength.com/. They have a lot of great articles on exercises and nutrition. For my individual routine, often times I will have 1 scoop of ...
http://www.muscleforlife.com/pre-workout-nutrition/ has some good information on this. When I am not trying to lose weight, I've been eating 1 cup almond milk, 1 frozen banana, 1 scoop whey blended together.
Practically speaking there won't be a difference for such a low amount as 100 grams, but if it's 1000 grams instead, I think it will be better to consume it over a week. 100 grams of chocolate will give some satiety and thus decrease your calory intake more in total than having 1000 grams in one sitting. If you assume your calorie intake is fixed and isn't ...
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