Healthy Easter: Family meals are a silver lining of the pandemic for many. Research demonstrates several health benefits associated with eating meals as a family. Gathering around the dining table has become harder as families’ schedules fill up, with implications for children and teens. For busy families, gathering together for dinner can feel like an impossibility. Children could use it now more than ever.
Easter is an important holiday celebrated enthusiastically by the Christian community across the world. Here are smart tips to follow for a happy and healthy easter Sunday:
1. Go for quality over quantity
Choose an Easter egg that contains top-quality chocolate when making your choice. Use eggs with the greatest cocoa content you can find to ensure the best possible quality. More time will be spent relaxing and savouring superior chocolate, which increases your propensity to quit eating when you reach fullness.
2. Stay active
Even while you can’t out-train a poor diet, if you keep up a regular exercise schedule, you will undoubtedly feel better and be less unwell. The perfect moment to indulge in your diet is just after working exercise when your metabolism is revved up!
3. Slow down and switch off
We frequently view leisure time as a luxury and consider time off as a chance to fill with duties and responsibilities since we have to juggle work, fitness, family, and social engagements. Yet we must set aside time for rest and relaxation so that we may benefit from the wonderful health effects of sleeping, recharging, and regenerating. This Easter, prioritise self-care by turning off your phone or limiting the time you spend scrolling and looking at the screen.
4. Balance out your calories
Allow for some chocolate treats and balance our calorie intake throughout the day – opt for a lighter breakfast or a salad for lunch. These adjustments will mean the chocolate treats won’t be as noticeable in the grand scheme of things.
5. Don’t deprive yourself
One of life’s joys is enjoying delicious meals! It’s perfectly OK to sometimes indulge in a chocolate egg or hot cross bun, but if, like me, you can’t eat just one, you might want to reconsider people do not deprive themselves of the fun during holidays because that can cause more damage to your body and mental health. So eat your favourite dishes in moderation and consider not over-eating.
Don’t just give up and write off the entire weekend if you realise that you wind up indulging more than you expected. Try to stay active and see if you can squeeze in an additional workout over the Easter holiday. Even 30 minutes of outdoor walking may improve your fitness, motivation, and general attitude.
Everyone occasionally falls off the diet bandwagon; it’s natural and a necessary part of the trip, so there’s no need to feel horrible or beat yourself up about it. Draw a line and move on after accepting what occurred and forgiving yourself. Please allow us to assist you in resuming a healthy diet.
(This article is meant for informational purposes only and must not be considered a substitute for the advice provided by qualified medical professionals.)
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